It can be used as a homeschool, 1st-4th grader.
Most commonly used for 2nd or 3rd grade students.
Includes PDF and 21 pages
Students love to play roll a dice gamesIt’s so important! This is how I motivate them to learn! Art history. It is not unusual for this art project to make a Joan Miro Portrait. You are going to be away? Do you need to fill up? art sub plan Folder with easy-to-implement, no-prep art projects. Your students will learn about Surrealism and public art. They’ll also be able to teach them how oil pastels are made. Your students will be guided from beginning to end with step-by-step instructions and the PowerPoint presentation that comes along.
You are going to miss a lesson and you will need an artist’s substitute. Take away the anxiety of missing class. Joan Miro’s art project can be completed in two lessons. Students will complete reading, practice drawing and final project in the second lesson.
Plan on an Take maternity leaveAre you looking for art projects that are ready to go? Even an uncertified sub-artist could manageAre you worried? No worries! No worries! This lesson contains everything, from self-assessment tools to the activity. It will help students learn while on vacation.
Please fill in your art sub plan You can also include detailed art lessons to motivate students, but not overpower your substitute. Include a copy of the game and some dice in the box. It’s easy for your students to learn how to play this game and to take it with them.
You are trying to instill self-reliance in the art room. Joan Miro’s art game is the most effective and productive. Early finisher activity Your students.
You can set up an art centre where students choose amongst the many activities. You can print the instructions and the game board, then let students pick which activity to do. Similar to the a Drawing directed Students are led through art processes.
Are you an artist teacher in search of a job? Art lesson: Differentiated This will increase independent thinking and problem solving, as well as skill acquisition.
There are four ways that art can be distinguished: the result of the project and its task, as well as the additional resources available to students. The support provided to each student is also important. Even though students may choose designs from the same Joan Miro board, each project’s outcome is different for the creator.
There are three options for students to create their own design. First, students can use the game board to choose their pieces. A “you choose” board is the second. Both are printable. Last but not least, digital spinner wheels have been added for distance learners who need engaging lessons.
You will receive
- 12-page, PDF that is not editable
- Presentation in PowerPoint, 9 pages.
- Roll a Dice
- The Game is also available in a Choice-Based Drawing version
- Joan Miro Background Information handout
- A Step-by – Step-by – Picture Instructions
- Visual Arts Self Assessment Rubrics
- Artist “Big Ideas” Reflection Sheets
- 8. “I CAN” statements aligned with the Studio Habits Of Mind
- Draw Page
- Coloring Page
- Google Drive Paperless digital resource for students, also for Google Classroom, Schoology and Canvas (also for Microsoft OneDrive, Teams, Seesaw, Microsoft OneDrive), Teams, as well any place you could share a URL to a file…link at the bottom of each page)
- Digital Spinner Wheels available as a download, as well Google Slides or YouTube links (links at bottom of page 3).
You can simply print the directions for both game and image back to back, then give your kids dice and let them create their Joan Miro portrait.
JOAN MIRO PORTRAITS DIRECTIONS
By rolling the die, you will create a Joan Miro-inspired portrait.
- Roll the die first to choose a head form from the column. Then, draw the shape.
- Then, roll the die again to determine which face you’ll draw on the head.
- Next, draw a torso below your head.
- Then roll to determine which pair of arms you’ll add to your design.
- Finally, you can roll the die again to choose legs. The arms and legs can be overlapping or placed on the torso. It’s up to you!
- You can make your portrait stand out by adding fun shapes, stars and moons to the background.
- Next, use crayons or oil pastels to smudge colors into the background.
- You can finish your design by using tempera or watercolor paints, and outlining it with black.
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Created by Amie Bentley, © Glitter Meets Glue Designs, LLC