Add To Favorites
What changes along with the seasons? Plants? Animal coats? What you wear? The weather? Sports? Show the highlights of each season on a 3-D cube!
Find out details about changes that take place with the seasons, either in your area or elsewhere on Earth. Which of these changes fascinate you? Why do these changes take place? When do they happen?
With Crayola® Erasable Colored Pencils, draw six circles with a diameter about as wide as the span of your fingers. Draw a large square inside each circle so that the four corners touch the sides of the circle.
Cut out all six circles with Crayola Scissors. Erase any extra marks on the outside of the circles.
On four of the squares, use Crayola Crayons or Color Sticks, or your colored pencils to show a scene or object for each of the four seasons. To create highlights, such as lights on leaves or light-colored feathers on birds, erase sections of your drawings.
Write the names of two seasons on each of remaining squares. Illustrate those squares, too.
Bend all edges of the squares upward to make four sides.
Place one circle face down on its folded edges. Select one edge from each of the four circles and attach them to the edges of the circle facing down with Crayola Glue Sticks. Glue edges to adjoining edges to form a rounded square.
Compare the scenes you chose to illustrate with those done by your classmates. There are so many beautiful ways to remember each season!
Create an original pop-art repetitive portrait based on a study the life and work of Andy Warhol.
Add To Favorites
Picasso’s art career spanned many decades and included a variety of styles and influences. Create a portrait collage ins
Are you an innovator or inventor? Learn about the ColorCycle program and how repurposed markers became fuel.
Students visualize how supporting details strengthen main ideas with this vibrant cityscape of skyscrapers supported by
People around the world give thanks for their food. Celebrate a harvest of pineapples, pumpkins, or pomegranates-and sho
Is a picture worth a thousand words? Use art to make a point with a political cartoon.
Stick up for sharp-toothed creatures who get a bad rap! They are just trying to survive like all other animals.
Storytelling and mathematics merge when students discover that by arranging and rearranging a set of seven geometric til
Our crayons have been rolling off the assembly line since 1903, and you can see how it’s done.
Visit us »