Add To Favorites
Grab your gills and fluff your fins to make art based on science! Research a fish, gather photos, and model a fun, realistic wildlife replica.
Investigate a fish or other water creature that interests you. Gather lots of drawings and photographs so you can sculpt a realistic replica.
Create a Model Magic® base for the fish body, such as an elongated rectangle or oval. Bend it into any position you want!
What are the biggest body parts you need to add? A head, fins, and tail? Use the most realistic colors—or be imaginative! Smooth out the surface with your fingers or by gently rolling a marker over it.
Now add layers. Roll the modeling compound into different-sized coils for lines. Make small balls and gently press them on for circles. Look carefully at the pictures so you can add lots of interest and realism to your sculpture.
Complete the life-like look with Crayola Glitter Glue details. Build up textured scales! Model Magic® dries to the touch overnight and dries completely in 2 to 3 days.
Why not make a habitat for your creature to show its beneath-the-water home?
Display the 7 principles of Kwanzaa in a one-of-a-kind accordion window book.
Add To Favorites
Picasso’s art career spanned many decades and included a variety of styles and influences. Create a portrait collage ins
People around the world give thanks for their food. Celebrate a harvest of pineapples, pumpkins, or pomegranates-and sho
Explore how Lane Smith’s illustrations contribute to the mood created by the words of Jon Scieszka in their book, The Ma
Use ordinary wooden clothespins to create original versions of Guatemalan worry dolls. These minipeople hold important p
Use Crayola® MiniStampers and Markers to create patterned designs similar to traditional Ashanti Adinkra cloth.
Use recycled paper bags to simulate leather or bark to create a Native American parfleche for use as an art portfolio.
Create a 3-D braille chart simply with Crayola® School Glue, Markers and paper.
Our crayons have been rolling off the assembly line since 1903, and you can see how it’s done.
Visit us »