Doodle for Google - Enter Submissions for the Contest. The World of You Are Never Alone with Soyeon Kim. Color Hunt by Caroline Buttet, Artist in Residence at Google Arts & Culture Lab. Arts & Culture Experiments. Arts & Culture Experiments. Arts & Culture Experiments. P. Buckley Moss Foundation. The P.
Buckley Moss Foundation for Children's Education is a non profit organization that facilitates integration of the arts, in all its forms, into school curriculums, specifically addressing children who learn differently. The goals of the Foundation are: To provide a forum for sharing innovative methods and how to use the arts in teaching and disseminating these methods nationally and internationally. To furnish published materials that provide teaching strategies and activities incorporating the arts into the classroom curriculum. To develop collaborative relationships with arts and education-based organizations. P. Pat's story and her love for children led to the formation of the Foundation in 1995.
The Judith Cary Leadership Memorial Scholarship was created in 1999. The Anne and Matt Harbison Scholarship was awarded to a high school senior with a certified learning difference who was pursuing post secondary education. For more information please use the below links: 166 Art Shows You Can Watch Right Now (No Membership Required) All of these programs are available to watch right now without a membership — but, bear in mind that some won’t stay free-to-watch forever, so catch them now before they’re gone.
In the last few weeks, we’ve hooked you up with big ol’ lists of history, science and food shows you can stream without forking over a dime. And now, we give you the arts. I have to give a special shout out to Shakespeare Uncovered, which PBS just made available again the other day. It’s one of the best PBS shows I’ve ever watched on any subject — and I watch a LOT of PBS shows. Check it out. All of these shows are available to watch right now without a membership. Architecture Machine Project Field Guide to L.A. That Far Corner: Frank Lloyd Wright in Los Angeles Third L.A. with Architectural Critic Christopher Hawthorne. Out of the Classroom and Into the World: 70-Plus Places to Publish Teenage Writing and Art.
★ American Foreign Service Association National High School Essay Contest Why Diplomacy and Peacebuilding Matter: In a 1,000- to 1,250-word essay, identify two cases — one you deem successful and one you deem unsuccessful — where the U.S. pursued an integrated approach to build peace in a conflict-affected country. ★ The American Prospect 2020 Essay Contest High school juniors and seniors may write 1,000 to 1,600 words on one of these two books: “Saving Capitalism: For the Many, Not the Few” by Robert B.
Reich or “The Warmth of Other Suns: The Epic Story of America’s Great Migration” by Isabel WilkersonHigh school freshmen and sophomores may write up to 1,200 words on one of these two books: “Evicted: Poverty and Profit in the American City” by Matthew Desmond or “Nickel and Dimed: On (Not) Getting By in America” by Barbara Ehrenreich ★ Goi Peace Foundation International Essay Contest for Young People ★ Profile in Courage Essay Contest ★ Represent Magazine. Arts Resources During COVID-19 - Department of Cultural Affairs. Kids Crafts, Kids Activities, Worksheets, Coloring Pages and More. Gallery. Thinking about Google Arts and Culture’s “Is your portrait in a museum?” You may remember that the Google Arts and Culture App was selected as an AASL Best App for 2017.
The app’s new “Is your portrait in a museum?” Feature uses facial recognition to connect your own selected selfie to a Google Arts and Culture doppelganger, a look-alike from among its millions of collected portraits. Introduced quietly in mid-December with the goal of enhancing user engagement and fun with the art, the feature has resulted in the app’s viral popularity as a top download as has spawned a frenetic sharing of selfie twinsies by celebrities and regular folks all over social media.
Check out the action with a search of the #GoogleArtsAndCulture hashtag. Developed by the Paris-based nonprofit Google Cultural Institute, the app leverages the powers of thousands of partner museums and organizations to share millions of works of art. Scroll down to find the “Is your portrait in a museum?” (The use of facial recognition is controversial. Is your portrait in a museum?