Note: To protect the privacy of our members, e-mail addresses have been removed from the archived messages. As a result, some links may be broken.

Lesson Plans

Re: (no subject)

[ Thread ][ Subject ][ Author ][ Date ]
Sun, 7 Nov 1999 21:30:42 EST

The most important thing for you to do is establish who you are and get them
to see that what they did in the past is history. They are with you now.

I had this problem when I changed schools many years ago. It was hard the
first year because they would say "Well, Miss Koster did it this way and we
don't need to do that" , etc. Maybe you could show them your own work and
try to share with them your goals and how they can improve their art by
trying new things and different procedures.

If you are persistant, the old teacher disappears and you can be who you are.
A good assignemnt that challenges them and requires that they take it in
steps, with demonstrations and a finished product that is beyond their
current ability level, would get them to buy into your method. Hopefully,
the fact that art can be learned and with hard work skills can be
improved,will be how they can percive your class.

Ken Schwab
San Jose CA

You are currently subscribed to artsednet as:
To unsubscribe send a blank email to leave-artsednet-4261K