Who will win the tournament of Van Gogh self-portraits!?
Here's how you can draw The Penrose Triangle, an example of an impossible shape.
How to draw the final version of the twisty Henri Matisse knot!
How to draw a more complex version of this twisty Henri Matisse knot!
How to draw a simple version of this twisty Henri Matisse knot!
Create mathematical art with curves that, well, aren't curvy.
Pick a few numbers, draw some corresponding lines on grid paper, and you'll end up with some interesting, looping math-y art!
Your students will turn the iconic painting The Scream into a vivid, sensory poem.
Students will be working with examples and non-examples to deduce the topic of cubism.
Students will work their brain in several ways, noticing details, comparing, synthesizing, and finally identifying a parallel. All with one artist's work!
What's going on in this painting? Who is that guy? What's his job? And where's his other boot?
What's going on in this room? There are shoes everywhere! Are those… oranges? Let's make some inferences!
What are these two women up to? What's that thing she's holding? Let's make some inferences!
What if a students' self-portrait was made of words that describe the student!?
Let's give our students an art history lesson while teaching them how to enhance their drawings using one-point perspective.
Let's get students' art really popping with two-point perspective!
Create a piece of repeating art in the style of MC Escher!
Anyone, yes anyone, can create a (somewhat) realistic self-portrait using these steps. Anyone!
Turn your students into a bunch of Monets with q-tips and some tempera paint.
What if this triangle pattern just kept repeating… forever!?
You could keep zooming in on this snowflake forever!
Terri Eicholz explains how she builds empathy in her students using the story of the Faberge Eggs.