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How to Make a Vase out of Magazines

How to Make a Vase out of Magazines
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Sarah Hearts - DIY Paper Plate Basket Tutorial Pin It! Update:: I made a video tutorial for this DIY. Check it out below! Last night I download the July issue of Martha Stewart Living on my iPad. The following directions are based on the craft from Martha Stewart. I can’t wait to serve appetizers and desserts in these! 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. Grade 7 Sketch #1 Color Practice Element of Art: Color Principle of Design: Contrast Draw the shape 10 times. Chose a simple shape that is easy to draw. Consider simplified worms, turtles, fish, or birds rather than geometric shapes. Draw your chosen shape the same size each time, and try to fill the entire sheet. The three primary colorsThe six intermediate colores.Three to five warm colorsTriadic colorsA gradual change from a dark vale to a light value, The threee secondary colorsAnalogous colorsThree to five cool colorsComplementary colorsThe color spectrum (ROY G BiV) How you apply the color within each shape is up to you: be creative! Journal ideas: which is your favorite shape and color scheme? Sketch #2 Circles Element of Art: Line Principle of Design: Movement List five round objects that can be drawn in a way that shows movement. Make a simple drawing of each one you have listed. Journal idea: Add captions to each drawing. Sketch #3 Crosshatch value scale & drawing Sketch #4 Texture image.

Comment réaliser une trousse ou un sac en magazines? 5 Great Shampoo Substitutes *This post was updated on May 20, 2013 to include apple cider vinegar* Many naturals like the “no shampoo” or “no poo” approach to hair care (although we should note that shampoo is not inherently bad, and there are quite a few that do a great job of cleansing without stripping), and have to decide which cleansing alternative is best for them. We’ve compiled a list of 5 shampoo substitutes that are effective and reasonably priced. 1. Apple cider vinegar (or ACV) is a perfect cleanser, gently lifting dirt and residue off the hair and scalp while also laying down the cuticle for a smooth finish. 2. This mud wash is known for cleansing hair without leaving the “squeaky” feeling, and for increasing the ease of detangling and condition post-wash. 3. A detoxifier that can be used on hair, skin and internally (to release body toxins), bentonite clay is a highly effective cleanser. 4. 5. Yes folks, you heard it right, beer. 6. Ladies, do you do the “no poo” method?

Lucky Wishing Stars Tutorial You’ve probably seen these little puffy origami stars before. They are really quick to make, and you don’t need any special materials to make them. You can buy lucky star pre-cut strips from origami stores, but you can just as easily make your own from medium weight coloured paper, e.g. scrapbooking paper, or even strips cut from magazine pages – as the strips are so narrow, the original text or image won’t be obvious in the finished star. Anti-clockwise from top left: pre-cut strips, paper cutter, scrapbook paper, magazine page. Now on to the tutorial! To give you an idea of size, I’ve made stars in 3 different sizes to show you: blue stars (from pre-cut strips): 35cm x 1.25cmpink stars (from a magazine page): 30cm x 1cmgreen stars (scrapbook paper): 15cm x 0.6cm The finished star will be approx 1.5 x the width of your strip, so pick an appropriate size for the size of star you’d like to end up with. For the rest of this tutorial, I will be using a paper strip cut from a magazine page.

The Elements of Art Olive Trees with Yel­low Sky and Sun by Vin­cent VanGogh While explor­ing one of my favorite Art web­sites, About.com:Art His­tory, I came across a great expla­na­tion of the “Ele­ments of Art”. The author uses the anal­ogy of the Ele­ments of Art being like the “build­ing blocks” that artists use to cre­ate their art­work. Sim­i­lar to how dif­fer­ent atoms com­bine to form other things (ex. hydro­gen and oxy­gen com­bine to form H2O), the artist com­bines some or all of the Ele­ments of Art (line, shape, form, space, tex­ture, value, color) to cre­ate his paint­ing, draw­ing, sculp­ture, etc. Teach­ing your stu­dents about the Ele­ments of Art will give you a com­mon vocab­u­lary with which to talk about Art, whether it be stu­dent work or the work of a mas­ter from long ago. An Ele­ments of Art “scav­enger hunt” using the work of a famous artist is a fun way to test and rein­force your stu­dents’ under­stand­ing while expos­ing them to great works of Art.

Make your own paperback wallet! I wanted to share my tutorial for making wallets out of old paperback books (or any paper media, really.) This basic wallet was not my idea... the original link does not work (but here it is anyway.) The original design was flawed, and the wallets ripped the first time you opened them. I changed the design, and made them much, much stronger. (And let me apologize in advance for the book cover I used in the tutorial. Enjoy! Gather your supplies: paperback (or other paper media) that measures at least 4 inches wide, and 7 inches longscrap paper for template (cut to 4" X 7")cardstock for interiorscissorsrulerpacking tape (or other strong tape)glue (optional)pen or pencilsnaps (I prefer heavy-duty)snap fastening tool (optional -- many snaps contain the tool)hammerclear vinyl -- available on the bolt and in many remnant bins at fabric stores or even Wal-Martthreadtissue paper (optional, but recommended)sewing machine (recommended, but not necessary if you like to hand sew) Reinforce: Sew:

Weave A Newspaper Basket Last night's project, a basket made from old newspaper. After seeing this post at CraftStylish, I was inspired to try one. Maybe I'll keep books and remote controls in it. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Where Do I Begin? This Blog Saturday, June 18, 2011 Where Do I Begin? When faced with a writing project, I always have a tough time actually getting started. I realize that this is a very common problem among people who write. I also know that once I finally get started I end up having more to say than I thought I would. As you move into the classrooms you notice our belief in the workshop model, building strong relationships through developing a community of learners and actively engaging students in creating meaning and deeper understandings. We encourage students to move out of their comfort zone, challenge themselves, take risks and reflect on what they are learning about themselves as learners. In all of my years of teaching (this will be my 18th year), I have never felt like my personal philosophy matched the philosophy of the school I taught at so well. Posted by Jill Fisch at 9:41 AM Email ThisBlogThis! Labels: philosophy, Renaissance 31 comments: Load more... Links to this post Create a Link Newer PostHome

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