Sounds great! So...is the book a collection of photographs of the student's
sculptures or more about the whole process and in action photos? And... I
assume the work in the cols. Museum is photograph form??? And...what do the
science teachers add? Would love to hear more!
From: Jancy & Mike Cossin [mailto:email@example.com]
Sent: Monday, October 07, 2002 6:39 PM
To: ArtsEdNet Talk
Subject: RE: Andy Goldsworthy
I have run an after school program with two colleagues for 6 years on the
lesson with Goldsworthy. It is wonderful- we've had their work in the
columbus museum of art for the last two years, spoken at about 5 or 6
conferences and published a small book at Kinko's showing their work for the
past 5 years. If you have any questions, let me know. I collaborate with two
science/LA teachers to do this and it's great! Our fall session is this
coming week, as a matter of fact. We're talking about taking it to hocking
hills this year and we're building a website soon......
jancy in ohio
Patricia Banas wrote:
I am doing this right now with my advanced sculpture class. We have a
wetlands and large wooded area right behind our building- which is great.
The students are really enjoying it. They are either working alone or with 1
partner to create a sculpture of all natural materials( rocks, sticks,
leaves). I am following this up with a lesson on photography- as they will
photograph their piece and then display the photographs. Is the film "Rivers
and Tides" on video? Where did you see it?
Patty in ohio
From: Jenna Freck [mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org]
Sent: Sunday, October 06, 2002 1:10 PM
To: ArtsEdNet Talk
Subject: Andy Goldsworthy
Has anyone brought the techniques and philosophy of Andy Goldsworthy into
the classroom? (Or taken the kids outside :-) ) I just saw his film
"Rivers and Tides" and it was absolutely am! azing.
I too am reviewing our art budget and this made me think of his way - using
found items in nature....and returning them to nature.