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National Art Education AssociationBack MatterSource: Art Education, Vol. 48, No. 2, Artful Conversations (Mar., 1995), pp. 52-54Published by: National Art Education AssociationStable URL: .Accessed: 15/06/2014 04:33Your use of the JSTOR archive indicates your acceptance of the Terms & Conditions of Use, available at . .JSTOR is a not-for-profit service that helps scholars, researchers, and students discover, use, and build upon a wide range ofcontent in a trusted digital archive. We use information technology and tools to increase productivity and facilitate new formsof scholarship. For more information about JSTOR, please contact .National Art Education Association is collaborating with JSTOR to digitize, preserve and extend access to ArtEducation. This content downloaded from on Sun, 15 Jun 2014 04:33:58 AMAll use subject to JSTOR Terms and Conditions Visual Arts and I F I Early Childhood | ] cI IChristine Thompson, ;I~ ~ ~University of Illinois, Champaign-Urbana This new anthology presents 21 chapters on early childhood art education. Some of the important topics include: socialization through art experiences, developmentally appropriate practices, narrative qualities of young children's art, historical and critical understanding, interdisciplinary and museum approaches, artisti- cally gifted early childhood students, and multiculturalism for early childhood youth. A must text for every classroom teacher prepa- ration program and a central resource for staff development programs, libraries, and directors of instruction. 118 pages. { 1995} Price $22.00; Members $15.00 9- .9-9. *** .S* m -rn*g*-S - - -- - - - I ^B^HBHf. 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Experiences and activities for each grade level (K-5)-with sample books,themes,and medium including questions/answers on synthesis, evaluation, extending lessons, and art activities. Developing a unit of instruction and learning activities at the high school levels-includes a 6-week unit, picturebook analysis sheet, and 1 1 activities each with preparation, description and purpose. * An annotated bibliography of picturebooks, a short bibliography of pop-up books, and photographs of sample illustrations from picture books. $11.00 Members $15.00 Nonmembers (1994) ISBN 0-937652-68-7 83 Pages MARCH 1995 / ART ED UCATION I~~~~~~~~ 6 I; 8 8~~~~~~0 'I ? I..-I..1 I..II.. . ! !...I..I.1.!.1.............................................!11.l.. !..1.I .......... . . . . . . . .............I ..........! ............................................................................................ .... . .. . .. .. " .............. . .. . ....... ................. 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',,,. ,,,., ?~~ ~~~~-.< .__.~.~,,~ -.'.~.-- ,.-CA -,'- :.-, ... -1 - 7V It -1 , ,w; i>< \71 ,, ;. 8-si Iv ? * X This content downloaded from on Sun, 15 Jun 2014 04:33:58 AMAll use subject to JSTOR Terms and Conditions tempera takes two coats to cover. Crayola? Tempera gives you opaque brilliance in one. With Crayola? Tempera, only the quality shows through. Crayola? tempera outpaints the competition on every surface. From newsprint to fine art paper, _~~~ ~~~ ~~~~its smooth, dense formulation gives you opaque brilliance in just one coat. ? ~.' t-~ ~ ~ _The secret is in the quality Crayola ~,F q _ pigments, which are finely ground >";~~~~ ~t~ ~and uniformly dispersed to guarantee smooth flowing color and even coverage. As a result, Crayola tempera looks better, adheres more , solidly, and dries without buckling. The bottom line is brighter, more successful projects - in less time. With Crayola tempera, only the quality shows through. And that means better value for your students. And you. Crayola? *^ ( ?1994 Binncy & Smith Inc. All rights reserved. trad Crayolaf is a reg istered trademark of Binniey & Smiiith Inc. This content downloaded from on Sun, 15 Jun 2014 04:33:58 AMAll use subject to JSTOR Terms and Conditions Contentsp.[52]p.53p.54[unnumbered][unnumbered]Issue Table of ContentsArt Education, Vol. 48, No. 2, Artful Conversations (Mar., 1995), pp. 1-54Front Matter [pp.1-3]An EditorialAlchemy 101 [pp.4-5]Letters to the Editor [p.5]The Mysterious Lady from Surinam [pp.6-11]Recipe for Assessment: How Arty Cooked His Goose while Grading Art [pp.12-17]Harvey Shows the Way: Narrative in Children's Art [pp.18-22]Animation for Children: David Ehrlich and the Cleveland Museum of Art Workshop [pp.23-36]Instructional Resources: Images of the American West Phoenix Art Museum [pp.25-32]Two Young Interviewers Get a Sense of Heritage from African/American Artist and Educator Dr. J. Eugene Grigsby, Jr. [pp.37-43]Electronic Artstrands: Computer Delivery of Art Instruction [pp.44-51]Back Matter [pp.52-54]