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>X-Sender: ccantrill.k12.pa.us (Unverified)
>X-Priority: 2 (High)
>Date: Fri, 27 Feb 1998 10:47:35 -0400
>Reply-To: Project Outreach Network Local Leadership Team <PONLLT>
>Sender: Project Outreach Network Local Leadership Team <PONLLT>
>From: Christina Cantrill <ccantrill.PA.US>
>Subject: Weekly Websites: The Arts On-line!
>To: Multiple recipients of list PONLLT <PONLLT>
>Notice the change in title from *Wednesday* to *Weekly* Websites. I hope
>you all will allow me this flexibility (turns out that Wednesday's are not
>always the best days for putting this work together.) So, onward and
>upward....this week's website focus around interesting on-line projects
>that integrate the arts in learning. This is both because education
>through the arts is close to my heart, but more specifically to highlight
>this great sounding project that came across my screen from the On-Line
>Classroom (http://www.onlineclass.com/) -- DoodleOpolis:
>"On March 2, a 9-week curriculum on architecture for kids begins on the
>Internet. Participating schools will receive by e-mail activities that get
>kids out into the spring air to "doodle" their school, their homes and
>their neighborhoods. Their drawings will be posted on the DoodleOpolis Web
>Architects and planners will be our on-line coaches to help the students
>draw and understand the basics of how our towns and cities are built.
>Classrooms will be coached through the process of building a model village
>in their school.
>Basic concepts covered include spatial relationships, measuring, drawing,
>perspectives, symmetry/asymmetry, decoration, focal points, etc.
>It's going to be a fun, interactive learning experience. Please do drop by
>the Web site often to see what's going on. And if you want to join us,
>DoodleOpolis is open to any school, grades 3 - 8, anywhere in the world!
>(there is a basic registration fee to cover the costs).
>For a weekly schedule or for information on how to register, send an
>e-mail to <tbt>."
>Here in Philadelphia we have also have a program called Architecture in
>Education from the Foundation for Architecture. They have a terrific
>website -- An Interactive Learning Center for using Architecture in the
>Classroom (http://www.whyy.org/aie/). You can find resources of interest
>including documentation from past projects, a gallery with student work,
>and a list of related projects in other parts of the world.
>ArtsEdge from the Kennedy Center is a national site
>(http://artsedge.kennedy-center.org/) that brings together educators and
>artists. They have lots of great stuff here....but I was particularily
>interested in the link under their Webspotlight to resources created
>on-line by students (http://artsedge.kennedy-center.org/ir/kids.html).
>>From these student-made sites I found this great link to "Ready to Live:
>>Art and Life Beyond Street Violence" via the Public Broadcasting's POV
>>series (http://www.pbs.org/pov/jesse/). They invite all to contribute via
>>the 'Open Mic': "How has street violence affected your life? Tell us your
>>story in prose, poetry, music or images. Submissions may be: reflections
>>on personal experiences responses to the threat of violence in your
>>community tributes to people who have died."
>Another project that encourages collaboration is the World Community of
>Old Trees -- an An Eco-Art Project in Progress by June Julian
>(http://www.nyu.edu/projects/julian/toc.html) . Visit the Tree Gallery
>where she includes her own work and interests and then encourages others
>to contribute theirs. Scroll drown for Eco-Art projects done by students
>all over the world. I found this via the Progressive Arts Links
>(http://www.europa.com/~stream/arts.html) which has a ton of interesting
>Blue Web'n (http://www.kn.pacbell.com/wired/bluewebn/index.html) promotes
>Internet projects and is a terrific general resource that is sorted by
>content area. Take a look at the Art section
>(http://www.kn.pacbell.com/wired/bluewebn/fr_Arts.html) for some really
>interesting projects, including:
>Eyes on Arts promote many on and off-line projects around the arts. One,
>called Eyes of the Beholder promotes "a collaborative activity to promote
>a community of seers" (http://www.kn.pacbell.com/wired/art/beholder.html)
>Another is called Windmills to Whirligigs
>(http://www.sci.mus.mn.us/sln/vollis/) which explores the connections
>between science, art and knowledge created by the Science Museum of
>The World of Puppets (K-2 curriculum) can be found at
>http://www.itdc.sbcss.k12.ca.us/curriculum/puppetry.html and take students
>around the world to look at puppetry, then reflect on what they've found,
>write their own stories and create their own puppets and then perform
>their own show. They also have links where you can share your puppets and
>Some other general art-oriented sites include:
>Art in the Public Interest
>ArtsEdNet at the Getty Foundation (http://www.artsednet.getty.edu/) has
>some really nice on-line resources, especially for discipline-based arts
>education. My favorite is their online exhibition and discussion.
>Currently you'll find "The Web of Life: The Art of John Biggers"
>with on-line discussion, curriculum resources, conversations with the
>artists, interactive galleries, ect.
>Open Studio: Arts On-line (http://www.openstudio.org/) Open Studio: The
>Arts Online creates a laboratory for the exploration of the tools and
>techniques that will serve arts and cultural organizations as they prepare
>for the networked environment of the next century. Their site also has a
>huge list of art sites (http://www.openstudio.org/sites.html)
>And, once again, a general link to a Kathy Schrock Art and Architecture
>resource (http://www.capecod.net/schrockguide/arts/artarch.htm)! (I just
>love Kathy :-)
>Christina Hill Cantrill
>Wednesday Websites are archived and can be be found on-line at
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>Philadelphia Education Fund