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.
and run into too many broken links. The shifting world of the Web struck
hard and I've now mirrored or found new links where needed. As of 9/19/96
all links should work (let's see how long this lasts!)
I encourage teachers who use "learning to look," DBAE, or art
history/analysis strategies to look into the later activities (Visual
Glossary, Miles of Styles, and 2 Views 4 U). If you want to challenge
students to critique contemporary artworks (of varied pedigree) take a look
at "Your True View," a culminating activity where students are the art
experts. Lastly, I hope you have fun trying the Eyes in Art Quiz.
Also, if you are interested, here are two questions for you:
1) would you be interested in having students who are doing the activities
participate in a listserve to post their responses, ideas, etc.?
2) If you don't have wide spread Internet access in your schools, would you
be interested in a downloadable version of Eyes on Art to load on computers
off-line and run it from the hard drives? The Web site with all its images
would run (I'm guessing now) about 7 mgs. Obviously, loading the
images/pages would be much faster from a hard drive than a modem or 56K
Let me know what you think.
There is nothing more important than
the right-rearing and education of children.
-- Michel de Montaigne