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Why do countries celebrate their independence days with fireworks? Why do people hang national flags on patriotic holidays? Celebrate with a colorful wall hanging!
Read information about your country's independence day. Or select another country about which to learn. Find out why and how this patriotic holiday is celebrated. Discover the traditions and symbols that are part of the nation's history and culture.
Using Crayola® Colored Pencils, trace one large symbol of the country, such as a heart, star, maple leaf, crescent moon, or dragon on cardboard. Cut it out with Crayola Scissors.
Trace your symbol on white construction paper and cut it out. Decorate the construction paper with Crayola Markers. Use imaginative patriotic patterns and your country's colors. Attach the symbol to the cardboard with Crayola School Glue.
Draw smaller symbols on white construction paper and cut them out. Color them and glue a few of them on your larger symbol. Decorate some areas with Crayola Glitter Glue.
Punch holes in the bottom of your larger symbol and in the tops of the remaining smaller ones. Tie the smaller symbols to the larger one with ribbon or yarn.
This powerful diorama pays tribute to Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Celebrate his historic civil rights speech on the step
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Create a Model Magic® finger puppet of a president you research then use puppets to interview other presidential finger
Update an ancient craft with contemporary designs and art materials. These holiday ornaments are light and unbreakable,
Build an imaginative fortress, castle, or chateau using Crayola® Model Magic®.
Display the 7 principles of Kwanzaa in a one-of-a-kind accordion window book.
Delve into the history and culture of China! Research geography, inventions, or other aspects, then sculpt a symbolic di
What do you know about Japan---its geography, culture, sports, and industries? Decorate a fan with symbols of the countr
Use ordinary wooden clothespins to create original versions of Guatemalan worry dolls. These minipeople hold important p
Our crayons have been rolling off the assembly line since 1903, and you can see how it’s done.
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