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Explore the vibrant work of Henri Matisse then tap into emotions in your own original tempera paintings, poems, and short stories.
Look at the artwork of Henri Matisse, such as The Green Stripe, Woman in Front of a Window and L'escargot. Study his use of patterns and colors, and discuss the way those colors make you feel. Notice that bright, active colors are energizing and uplifting, while darker colors are calming and quiet. How can color choices affect people's moods in interior spaces?
On construction paper, use Crayola® Colored Pencils to sketch your interpretation of a Matisse painting, or adapt your ideas to resemble a Matisse painting.
Cover a table top with recycled newspaper. With Crayola Tempera Paints and Brushes, complete your picture in a Matisse style. Use bright colors and patterns for an uplifting mood, or darker colors and patterns for a calmer mood. Dry.
Outline shapes or add details to your work with Crayola Washable Markers.
With colored pencils, write poetry or a short story describing the mood depicted in your painting. Use colorful, descriptive adjectives.
Color and light explode with brilliance in hand-blown glass! Design an elegant sculpture reminiscent of Dale Chihuly’s s
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Storytelling meets visual arts in the style of Jacob Lawrence, African American artist and storyteller.
Study how abstract artist Franz Kline's coal region roots inspired his art then create your own original industrial draw
Experiment with primary colors and geometric shapes in the style of Piet Mondrian! Create a template to make one huge, u
This powerful diorama pays tribute to Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Celebrate his historic civil rights speech on the step
Picasso’s art career spanned many decades and included a variety of styles and influences. Create a portrait collage ins
Open the golden door of Ellis Island and explore the history of immigration in the United States.
Update an ancient craft with contemporary designs and art materials. These holiday ornaments are light and unbreakable,
Our crayons have been rolling off the assembly line since 1903, and you can see how it’s done.
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