Students make a faux stained glass design using Crayola Window Crayons on wax paper.
Create a colorful Model Magic hanging sculpture based on Alexander Calder’s distinctive geometric style. Students will d
Books can be read traditionally, held in the hands and pages turned one by one. Or they can hang from the ceiling, cons
The Leaning Tower of Pisa is one of the most fascinating structures in Italy. It took hundreds of year to construct. Fin
Did you ever want to design your own house...a dream house? Let’s be an architect!
Students study building design, learning new vocabulary, then put their learning to work as they present relief tiles of
What is happening to limestone and marble buildings around the world? Show the effects of acid rain in a viewfinder.
Study African weaving patterns and design orientations to create vibrant artwork with Crayola® Gel Markers on dark paper
Research Alaskan wildlife and landscapes then create a mixed media landscape with carefully placed native animals.
Introduce your students to this exciting new area of mathematics and invite them to teach their parents about something
This is a fun, easy, and meaningful way to display your patriotism all year ‘round. Create eye-catching patriotic coaste
Explore the complex geometric designs of the South Indian Kolam paintings with sidewalk chalk.
Pyramids were build block by block. How much did they weigh?
Transfer your knowledge of the color wheel to a color cube!
Combine physical science, math and visual art! Create a symmetrical mask using paper straws. Use the hollow ends of th
Students create their own stencils and make an overlapping design with smudged crayon.
Create fanciful architecture with inspiration from nature like the famous Spanish architect, Antonio Gaudi.
Students create their own model magic characters that can be used as puppets to tell original stories.
Base this lesson on a local zoo and let math be the inspiration for a science connection. This lesson is all about fract
Recurring patterns are found in nature in many different things. They are called fractals. Think of a snow flake, peaco
Use scale as you plan a realistic fantasy garden of all of your favorite fruits and vegetables.
Miniature Portraits are remarkably small-scale paintings used as personal keepsakes or as jewelry from various cultures.
Build, sort, and classify geometric solids, then store them in a box with information about each figure.
Students will draw a Picasso like portrait using Crayola Oil Pastels on black paper.