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ART

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by

kody minors

on 17 January 2013

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Transcript of ART

ART IN PRIMARY ED ART Why Art Art gives children a way to express their imagination and creativity skills unlike anything they have done before. Art National Curriculum "Pupils should be taught about:
Visual and tactile elements, including colour, pattern and texture, line and tone, shape, form and space, and how these elements can be combined and organised for different purposes" SEND The benefit of Art is that it is adaptable to suit many children. Those with SEND will not be excluded as art comes down to expressing personal ideas. No alterations to our lesson plan will be necessary perhaps help from teaching assistants as the task of batik is quite a practical task. For example students with dyslexia shouldn't find this lesson hard as it doesn't involve any reading or writing, it is purely based on the children being creative and using their imagination. Cross Curricular Links Geography Pupils asked about why they enjoy art? Adam aged 10: "you can do whatever you want and you cant get it wrong. Previous learning and build up to this lesson In the first lesson, the children will have an introduction to natural form. "Creativity is allowing yourself to make mistakes. Art is knowing which ones to keep. " Scott Adams The children are allowed to explore learning in a practical way by using skills such as painting and drawing which will also help their fine motor skills. Art and Design encourages children to use their imagination and enables them to be creative in their thinking. Learning Aims
1) Using first hand sources by taking own imagery of their surroundings 2)Creating a drawing of a pattern or representation inspired by natural forms 3)Learn how to use and generate batik A4 size Maths Science Charlie aged 9 :"Its fun and relaxing" Sophie aged 9:"Express feelings and makes me happy" George aged 10: " its fun and you can see what you have accomplished" Hannah aged 9:"My feelings can be expressed" KS2 students will then be introduced to the Artist Georgia O'keefe. Much of her work focuses on trees and flowers. Vibrant colours are apparent, this is easily achievable through water colours and inks. The process of the wax resisting will be experimented with crayons and watercolour. BATIK By exploring outdoors and collecting first hand materials ranging from leaves to twigs. They will have the opportunity to take photos capturing the landscape and various surroundings. From the inspiration from the artists, the children will use the leaves/bark that they collected and produce rubbings. Lesson 2 Our Lesson Experimenting using crayons and understanding the water resistance will lead nicely into the batik.

The aim is mainly focused on the patterns of natural forms and getting the children to create their own pattern inspired batik A4 size. Using a piece of dry fabric,
sketch the outline of the design
you want lightly using a pencil. PROCESS OF BATIK The wax will dry almost immediately. You are then free to use whichever dyes you wish, whether it’s just one colour or a multiple of colours is ones own preference. If using a variety of dyes, the colours will blend into eachother. When the fabric is completely dry, place some wax resistance paper over the fabric and iron out the wax. This may take a few minutes. Once the wax has been melted the fabric should resemble the sketched picture you drew in the beginning but with a dyed background.
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