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What do you know about Japan---its geography, culture, sports, and industries? Decorate a fan with symbols of the country, past or present.
Japan is a small country located on a mountainous archipelago of four main islands. It is located in the sea more than 115 miles (190 km) from the continent of Asia. This distance protected Japan in many ways throughout its history. Japan cut itself off from outside influences for long periods of time. Only 2% of the population is not Japanese. Learn about how the country was created and find out how the times of isolation affected the nation.
Japan has also adapted various influences from its neighbors, China and Korea, and made them their own. Study what those things were and how the Japanese changed them. Find information about contemporary Japanese culture, sports, and industry.
With Crayola® Scissors, cut two pieces of oak tag into identical fan shapes. Using Crayola Washable Markers, draw pictures that show what you know about Japan. Illustrate one side of both pieces of your fan.
Sandwich a craft stick between the two fan pieces with Crayola School Glue. Dry.
This powerful diorama pays tribute to Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Celebrate his historic civil rights speech on the step
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Build an imaginative fortress, castle, or chateau using Crayola® Model Magic®.
Create a Model Magic® finger puppet of a president you research then use puppets to interview other presidential finger
Delve into the history and culture of China! Research geography, inventions, or other aspects, then sculpt a symbolic di
Join in the Moomba fun! Parade down St. Kilda Street in Melbourne, Australia, with trams decorated for the celebration.
Research the great wave of immigration to the United States in the 1800s then create a model of an immigrant marketplace
Update an ancient craft with contemporary designs and art materials. These holiday ornaments are light and unbreakable,
What two huge countries have lived side by side in peace for almost 200 years? Make a fun game to learn more about these
Our crayons have been rolling off the assembly line since 1903, and you can see how it’s done.
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