Download Art Through Children's Literature: Creative Art Lessons for by Debi Englebaugh PDF
By Debi Englebaugh
The award-winning illustrations of fifty seven Caldecott Books (1938-1994) have encouraged a large number of classes that consultant scholars in growing artwork with comparable qualities.
Focusing on such rules and components as line, colour, texture, form, worth, and house, those classroom-tested tasks have step by step directions, fabrics lists, and exact illustrations for lecturers who've very little paintings education. a variety of artwork media are explored, together with pencil, crayon, marker, coloured pencil, chalk, stencils, college, watercolor, tempera, colour blending, and printmaking.
These tasks use constrained fabrics so they're nice for the study room in addition to the artwork room.
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Extra resources for Art Through Children's Literature: Creative Art Lessons for Caldecott Books
O. Box 6633, Englewood, CO 80155-6633, 1-800-237-6124. One Fine Day / 45 One Fine Day Illustrated and retold by Nonny Hogrogian (New York: Macmillan, 1971) 1972 Caldecott Award Winner When a fox steals milk from a woman, she cuts off his tail to punish him. He must return the milk before she will sew it back on. Sunset Drawing Look at the illustration of the fox as his tail is being sewn back on. The landscape is an example of zones. The small red flowers and the dark grass are in the foreground, and the trees, gold flowers, and the light grass are in the middle ground.
Color the buildings' roofs with white crayon so that they appear to be snow covered. 3. Using the side of a small, white crayon from which the paper has been peeled, color the bottom section of the blue paper to give the appearance of snow. Gradually color toward the top of the paper, applying less pressure to the crayon to vary the value. From Art Through Children's Literature. ©1994. O. Box 6633, Englewood, CO 80155-6633, 1-800-237-6124. Ox-Cart Man / 47 Ox-Cart Man Illustrated by Barbara Cooney Written by Donald Hall (New York: Viking, 1979) 1980 Caldecott Award Winner The story depicts the yearly cycle of life for a New England farmer during the nineteenth century.
O. Box 6633, Englewood, CO 80155-6633, 1-800-237-6124. Hey, Al / 35 Hey, Al Illustrated by Richard Egielski Written by Arthur Yorinks (New York: Farrar, 1986) 1987 Caldecott Award Winner A janitor and his dog leave their boring lives to live in what appears to be paradise. Paradise Drawing Different color schemes are used to illustrate the difference between the island and Al's room. Using bright colors students can draw their own idea of the island. Art Concept: Color. Used as an expressive element Materials.