Primary school art

Inspire creativity in primary school students with these fun and engaging art ideas. Discover projects that will enhance their artistic skills and encourage self-expression.
Paul Klee Portrait- warm / cool colours (Art lesson for Prep – Yr1) – Primary School Art Art Projects, Art Lessons, Art Lessons Elementary, Teaching Art, Art Curriculum, Art Activities, Art For Kids, Color Art Lessons, Paul Klee Art

Paul Klee- Head of a Man My Prep classes were learning about use of colour to show emotions and feelings, so this activity was a good follow on to learn about warm and cool colours. Students learnt about what an ABSTRACT portrait is, in particular ‘Senecio’ 1922 by Paul Klee to inspire making a portrait

Safia Mansour Fertal
Mosaic landscapes. First paint your colors, then cut them out! Diy, Art Lesson Plans, Mosaic Art, Middle School Art, Art Projects, Paper Mosaic, Painted Paper, Art Activities, Art Lessons Elementary

Very intricate, very laborious but very rewarding art. They are (painted) paper mosaic landscapes courtesy of year 5 and 6. Most of the scenes depicted are directly inspired by landscape photographs, some are a fusion of different photos and a few are entirely imagined. Islands and icebergs, mountains and rivers, rocks, roads, oceans, jetties and sunsets—there's a great variety of scenery, and as with all good landscape art, it's very easy to stop and stare at these beautiful natural…

Textured Landscapes Elementary Art, Elementary Art Projects, Art Lessons Elementary, School Art Projects, Teaching Art, Kids Art Projects, Primary School Art, Art Activities, Art Classroom

Year 6 sketched the bones of these stylised and vertically-orientated landscapes in pencil and then traced over these with black textas before adding different repeating patterns in each section. The students used a combination of coloured pens, textas and pencils to achieve the textured appearance. This is a lesson I copied verbatim from Miriam at - it's one of my favourite blogs! I showed the children the work of Miriam's students on the other side of the world, which really…

Vicki Marshall

First students identified and labeled a 12 part color wheel using crayons. Then they painted the primary, secondary and intermediate colors onto a larger color wheel paper which they divided into 12 equal parts using a ruler. After their papers dried, students cut out a large white circle for the sclera, their color wheel for the iris, and a small black circle for the pupil. Then “skin” was glued on top with the addition of black eyelashes.

Megan R Schroeder