Build your pastel flower artwork Picnic:â€‌ • ShortDescripon: ... The following art activity is an

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  • “Art  And  Picture  Book   Picnic:”

    • Short  Descrip7on:    Par$cipants  will  try  out  various  art   lessons,  using  picture  books  as  their  inspira$on.    Full   website  with  books  and  lessons  will  be  provided.  

    • Long  Descrip7on:  Par$cipants  will  receive  an   introduc$on  and  ra$onale  for  using  picture  books  to   teach  art,  plus  a  web  link  to  resources  for  teaching   these  forms  of  art  using  picture  books.  They  will  then   embark  on  a  "picture  book  and  art  picnic,"  where  they   will  "pick"  several  sta$ons  to  create  various  forms  of   art  ac$vi$es,  browse  books  and  share  their  own  ideas   for  art  ac$vi$es.    Some  of  the  art  op$ons  will  include   printmaking,  drawing,  pastels,  fabric  art,  collage,   crayon  resist,  etc.

  • “Art  And  Picture  Book  Picnic:” Objec7ves

    • Par7cipants  will  understand  why  picture  books  are  an   excellent  springboard  to  teach  art,  and  understand   how  the  workshop  format  is  inten7onally  formaFed   to  provide  maximum  transference  to  their  classroom   prac7ce.

    • Par7cipants  will  engage  in  interac7ve  modeling  of  the   workshop  ac7vi7es.

    • Par7cipants  will  choose  several  art  and  picture  books   sta7ons  to  create  their  own  art  project  exemplars,   using  web  resources,  picture  books,  and  teaching   resources,  as  well  as  share  their  own  ideas  for  sta7on   ac7vity  extensions  for  the  classroom,  related  to  the   provided  ac7vi7es  and  resources.

  • “Gree7ngs:”

    • You? • These  ac7vi7es  and  website  part  of  a  larger   “Teaching  Ideas  Showcase”  project  and   “Literature  Integra7on  Across  the  Curriculum”   course  for  undergraduate  educa7on  students.

    • Two  Minute  Photo  Montage

    http://www.uleth.ca/education/currlab/handouts.cfm%23showcase http://www.uleth.ca/education/currlab/handouts.cfm%23showcase keynote:/Users/User/Documents/PD/ShowcaseIntroShortForWeb.key keynote:/Users/User/Documents/PD/ShowcaseIntroShortForWeb.key

  • “Gree7ngs:” Me: “Some  people  claim  that   Bill  is  only  able  to  read   picture  books,  but  that   simply  is  not  true.    He  really   is  quite  intellectual.    He  is   the  Coordinator  of  the   Faculty  of  Educa7on   Curriculum  Laboratory  at   the  University  of   Lethbridge,  and  enjoys   working  with  teachers  to   create  innova7ve   curriculum,  with  plenty  of   great  literature  7tles   worked  into  the  mix.”

  • Why  Art  and  Picture  Book  “Picnic?” • “Smorgasbord”  doesn’t  create  an  alliterated   $tle

    • A  picnic  can  be  defined  as  a  pleasant  task  that   involves  a  trip  or  excursion,  with  food,  where   each  guest  contributes  a  share.

    • Brain  food:  Art  and  Picture  Book  teaching   ideas

    • Time  and  space  to  share  your  own  good  ideas • Excursion  to  several  ac$vity  sta$ons,  to  try   some  of  the  suggested  ac$vi$es

  • How?    The  Research The  Responsive  Classroom  (2013).  Turners  Falls:  MA.  Retrieved  from  www.responsiveclassroom.com

    Bornstein,  J.  &  Bradley  B.  (2007).  Engaging  professional  development  strategies:  Using  morning  mee$ng  in  professional   development.  Young  Children,  July  1980.  26-­‐27.

    • Morning  Mee$ng  (gree$ngs,  news,  warm-­‐up) • Interac$ve  Modeling • Guided  Discovery • Academic  Choice • Classroom  Organiza$on  (for  independence,   coopera$on,  and  produc$vity)

    http://www.responsiveclassroom.com http://www.responsiveclassroom.com

  • How?    The  Research Joyce,  B.  &  Showers,  B.  (1980).  Improving  inservice  training:  the  messages  of  research.  Educa7onal  Leadership  Feb.  1980,  379-­‐385.  

    • Presenta$on  of  theory • Modeling • Prac$ce • Feedback • Coaching  for  applica$on  (hands-­‐on  promotes   transfer  of  skills/strategies  to  your  classroom)

  • How?    The  Research

  • Our  Outline:    

    • Gree$ngs/News • Presenta$on  of  Theory • Warm-­‐Up:  Interac$ve  Modeling • Several  Ac$vity  Sta$ons  of  your  choice,  

    with: •  Guided  Discovery,   • Hands-­‐On  Prac$ce,   •  Sharing  With  Others

  • “News” “Art  and  Picture  Books”  Website

    Contributors  : Bill  Glaister,  Beth  Cormier,  Dr.  Pamela  Winsor, Heather  Willms  (Teacher  at  Lakeview  School).   Roxane  Holmes  (Teacher  at  Enchant  School)  

  •  Why  Use  Picture  Books   Across  The  Grades?

    “In  general,  the  illustra$ons  and   the  text  work  together  in   harmony,  to  tell  a  story  that  is   more  than  the  sum  of  either  the   picture  or  the  text  alone.  There  is   oden  a  playful  irony  created between  the  two  forms  of   communica$on,  crea$ng  a   mul$layered  story  that  younger   readers  may  not  discover.”

  • “Many  famous  ar$sts,  such  as   Eric  Carl  or  William  Steig   decided  to  shid  to  the  picture   book  as  a  showcase  for  their   considerable  ar$s$c  talents.   Thus  the  picture  book  brings   the  world  of  art  into  the  lives   of  many  people  that  may   never  have  visited  an  art   gallery.  We  are  beeer  people   for  this  opportunity.”

     Why  Use  Picture  Books   Across  The  Grades?

  • “Picture  books  are   interna$onal  in  scope,   opening  the  world  to   those  who  experience   them.  For  example,  most   of  us  may  never  get  to   India,  but  we  can  certainly   experience  the  sights,   sounds,  smells,  and   atmosphere  of  that   country,  through  the   picture  book  format.”

     Why  Use  Picture  Books   Across  The  Grades?

  • “Picture  books  are  great   for  people  who  may  not   have  yet  discovered  the   depth  of  experiences  to   be  found  in  reading.   These  books  not  only   “tell”  us  a  story,  but  they   also  “show”  us  a  story.”

     Why  Use  Picture  Books   Across  The  Grades?

  • “Many  famous  ar$sts  were  inspired   to  start  their  ar$s$c  explora$ons   through  the  myriad  of  picture  books   they  enjoyed  in  the  company  of   family  and  friends,  when  they  were   just  old  enough  climb  up  into   someone’s  lap  for  a  communal   read.  Join  us  then,  in  exploring   some  the  best  best  art,  the  best   words,  and  the  best  picture  books,   as  we  enjoy  them  together,  in  the   following  art  ac$vi$es  and  picture   book  lists.”

     Why  Use  Picture  Books   Across  The  Grades?

  • Lesson  Plans  For  Art Each  sec$on  below  links  to  lesson  plans  for  each  type  of  art  format  or   tool: • Generic  teaching  ideas  for  all  art  formats:  ‘Have  students  browse  

    the  books  in  a  category,  answering  the  “Ques$ons  To  Ask  When   Browsing  the  Art  In  Picture  Books,”  above,’  or  “use  the  materials   provided  to  copy  or  draw  their  favorite  picture  from  their  favorite   book  in  the  list  provided.”