Arts and the Common Core: Webinar
Dr. Jerry James from The Center For Arts Education offers a new model for 21st century teaching and learning, and demonstrates the ways that the arts -- when integrated across the curriculum -- can help administrators meet Common Core Learning.
The Incredible Art Department (IAD)
Hundreds of free art lessons from preschool through the college level. The vast majority of lessons include images and examples.
Art History Teaching Resources (AHTR)
A peer-populated platform for educators who use visual and material culture in their teaching practice. Home to an evolving and collectively authored repository of open educational content, AHTR serves as a collaborative virtual community for art history instructors at all stages of their academic and professional careers.
Blick Lesson Plans
At Blick, we love those "light bulb" moments when an idea inspires and the creative juices start to flow. Geared for a wide variety of age and skill levels, we offer hundreds of Lesson Plans designed to meet the National Standards for Visual Art Education and bring the value of creativity to any teaching experience. All original. All free.
Resources for art education including K-12 art lesson plans.
National Gallery of Art
Lessons and Activities.
These lesson plans help you integrate learning about works of art in your classroom.
With a focus on Art Education and the celebration of young people engaged in the visual arts process, the Art-Rageous website has served over 4 million visitors since it was first published in 1999. Over the years it has grown to 700+ pages, with sections on art lesson plans, genealogy, gardening, and much, much more. I hope you enjoy your visit!
I'm a high school teacher and artist. I was fortunate enough to be able to teach one year of the subject I'm most passionate about-art, before I was transferred to other disciplines. Below are the lesson plans that I created for my high school art level 1 students during the 2003-2004 semester. Teachers - feel free to use them as a resource in your classroom.
The Art Assignment
Since 2013, the art assignment has been gathering assignments from a wide range of artists, each commissioned to create a prompt based on their own way of working. You don’t need to have special skills or training in order to do them, and the only materials you’ll need are ones you probably already have or can source for free.An open resource for all, these prompts can be classroom activities or creative exercises to call upon when you are stuck, bored, or in need of inspiration. They can spur collaborative projects between you and family and friends, or play a role in the evolution of your own artistic practice. These assignments are intended as springboards for action, and we encourage you to interpret and adapt them as you see fit.