Which comes first? Which comes last? Provide students with the opportunity to illustrate the sequence of a story.
Play Concentration with a twist--match halves of proverbs or pictures from Japanese folk tales, for example. Create clam
How do the seasons change our plants?
Create an impressive, colorful plaid with Crayola® Erasable Colored Pencils. Make your own clan’s Tartan for a greeting
Help students understand the size of history with an in-depth, interactive exploration of ancient cultures culminating i
This fun-folding sculpture transforms basic cardstock into a sparkling statement as glitter catches light! Students make
Students listen to a variety of musical instruments/musical styles/and interpret the sound variations using lines and sh
Explore a variety of watercolor techniques, including crayon resist, to paint a sky indicating time of day or weather c
Which foods have seeds inside? Investigate the size and shape of seeds from tasty fruits as you create a colorful compar
Compare modern with traditional African tribal cultures by researching how individual and group identity are expressed t
How well do we know our shapes?
Making adding money fun with a coin rubbing card game.
Make change in the community! Create a symbolic coin that showcases a pledge to make your town a better place to live.
What does your shape look like?
Students create and share valuable pictures with coin rubbings.
Why are signs important?
Japanese shoji screens are decorative as well as functional. Create a miniature shoji screen with symbols of this unique
Students each come up with at least one example of a fun 'quiz' drawing for their peers to check to see if they know the
Follow-up a book or flannel board story by asking students to paint their impressions of characters, plot, setting, or a
Which special events are celebrated in the community? Create a 3-D timeline of community events—for any season!
Study the artwork of Robert Rauschenberg then create an original collage with written analysis.
Students investigate images by Kandinsky, Stella, and Albers. Students synthesize the artistic information to create th
Extend a unit of study on neighborhoods, shapes, symbols, and transportation with the creation of a town street maze.
Give students the chance to play with coin amounts to discover different payment combinations using Crayola® Dry-Erase c
Are you puzzled by some of the problems you see in the community? Students discuss the issues and discover how they can
Antony and Cleopatra have been the subject of a tale fraught with drama for many years. Cleopatra was always depicted we
Her Story, Strega Nona, by Tomie dePaola, is the story of Nona’s birth and how she becomes the magical witch of Calabria
Look at history through the lens of fashion, creating original costumes for inaugural balls throughout history.
Have fun with sponges and paint! Students create a beautiful collage of fun shapes.
Students create an imaginary ice cream sundae using the images of Wayne Thiebaud as a guide along with recipes for ice c
Create a changeable currency conversion chart. With Crayola® Erasables, exchange rates can be easily updated!
Build a kaleidoscope to experiment with visual perception.
Andy Warhol designs include bright colors, repetition, and unique creativity. Students make their own Pop Art name in co
Imagine an environment unlike any on earth. Use Crayola® Crayons and Washable Markers to create a unique landscape, ble
Count on an alien to help you practice reading, labeling, and counting while playing a fun matching game.
Students choose a primary color, add black and white to and write their names in an interesting way.
What do you see at the zoo?
Make a drawing deep---and lift the colors!---with this creative erasure technique.
Broaden students' global perspectives with an assignment whose research is with Colored Pencils in the picture book styl
Find colorful place names around the world! Draw vivid maps, plan trips, and write travel logs about imaginary journeys
Create new animals with combined parts for a "menagerarium" display of biodiversity.
Practice counting in Chinese using a comet counting tool designed with Chinese numerals.
This new superhero comes with a red cape and is able to change short words in a single bound! It’s Super “e”!
Turn simple shapes into colorful geometric designs with no-mess Crayola Color Wonder products.
Study the phases of the moon. Test your knowledge with this exciting in-class moon game!
Students explore the possibilities of becoming a computer engineer, a Web master, or some other exciting computer career
Create these splashy fish as you count with author Lois Ehlert of Fish Eyes.
Draw the states of matter: solid, liquid and gas. Use Crayola® Dry-Erase Crayons to create an original drawing of water