Art Lesson: Van Gogh Sunflowers Art History Game, Art Sub Plans, & Assessments

Art Lesson: Van Gogh Sunflowers Art History Game, Art Sub Plans, & Assessments

It can be used as a 2nd-5th grade, homeschool.
Most commonly used for 2nd or 4th grade students.

Included: PDF, 21 Pages

Students love to play roll a dice gamesIt’s so important! That’s what gets them interested in learning. Art history. It is no different with this art project, which aims to make a Van Gogh Sunflowers painting. You are going to be missing? You will be absent? art sub plan Folder with easy-to-implement, low-prep art projects. Learn about it with your students Post-ImpressionismHow his Japanese discovery changed his style of painting and the importance of line variation. The PowerPoint presentation includes step-by-step instructions and close-up photos. This will help your students get the job done.


Do you need an art lesson to replace someone who is going absent? Are you looking for something to do with your family? Remote AccessOr Distance learningSituation? Take away the anxiety of missing! Van Gogh’s still-life art project has been structured so students can complete both the reading and practice drawing lessons in one lesson and then the actual project in the week following.

Plan on an Maternity leaveLooking for ready-to-go, engaging art projects? Uncertified art subs could still handle the task.Are you worried? No worries! You don’t have to worry!

Complete your art sub plan You can also include detailed art lessons to motivate students, but not overpower your substitute. Place the dice and copies of the game inside the tub in a folder labeled. After your students have learned how to play it, you can easily give them a sub.


You are trying to foster self-reliance in the art room. The Van Gogh Sunflowers is the most effective and productive game you can play. Early finisher activity Your students.

You can set up an art centre where students choose amongst the many activities. Let students choose what activity they want to make by printing the directions and game board backwards. Similar to the a Drawing directed Students are led through art processes.


You are an art teacher searching for the right 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 Vincent Van Gogh board game, each project’s outcome is different for the creator.

Three ways that students could create their designs are included in my article. Students can choose from three options. The first involves students rolling the dice to pick their parts. 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.


  • 12 page, non-editable PDF
  • 9-page, non-editable PowerPoint presentation
  • Dice Game
  • The Game is also available in a Choice-Based Drawing version
  • A Step-by – Step-by – Picture Instructions
  • Vincent Van Gogh History Information Handout
  • 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
  • Students can use the Paperless Google Drive digital resource (also available in Google Classroom and Schoology as well as Seesaw, Microsoft OneDrive and Teams.
  • Digital Spinner Wheels are available for download on Google Slides, YouTube and YouTube (links at the bottom of the page)


By rolling the die, collecting all the necessary line types and creating Van Gogh-inspired sunflowers, you can create them.

  1. Begin by drawing a large vase with round flower shapes and a line for the table.
  2. Next, you will need to roll the die 5 times in order to choose five lines for your project. Before you begin, plan carefully. You must balance the various line types in your design.
  3. To make every area stand out, consider how your lines will be directed.
  4. To add variety and interest, use two to three pastel colors for each section of your design.
  5. The background should be your starting point. After that, you can move on to the vase. Finally, add the flowers.
  6. End the flower’s center with thick, thin lines.
  7. To separate the flowers, draw a fast jagged line around them.



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Created by Amie Bentley, © Glitter Meets Glue Designs, LLC


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