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How do different countries observe Labor Day? Create a cube to honor jobs that men and women do.
Find the story behind the holiday. The first Labor Day parade was sponsored by the Central Labor Union in New York City on September 5, 1882. In 1894, U.S. President Cleveland made the first Monday in September a day to honor blue-collar workers. Find out how Labor Day began in your country and gather information about its origins. Here’s one way to honor workers in your community.
Create a cube. Draw six large circles with Crayola® Erasable Colored Pencils. Within each circle draw a square whose corners touch the circle’s sides. Cut out the six circles with Crayola Scissors.
Choose jobs. Inside the squares, use Crayola Twistables to draw pictures of people doing various jobs that you admire. Decorate panels with words, dates, or patriotic symbols.
Put the cube together. Fold the lines forming each square upward. Erase the lines if you wish. Place one circle face down on its edges. Select one edge from each of four other circles and attach them to the edges of the circle facing down with Crayola Glue Sticks. Add the sixth circle and continue to glue adjoining edges to form your cube.
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
What do you know about Japan---its geography, culture, sports, and industries? Decorate a fan with symbols of the countr
Join in the Moomba fun! Parade down St. Kilda Street in Melbourne, Australia, with trams decorated for the celebration.
Delve into the history and culture of China! Research geography, inventions, or other aspects, then sculpt a symbolic di
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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