Frank Lloyd Wright's An Kindergarten Math Standard Of Identifying And Identifying Shapes

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1) My lesson will be addressing the kindergarten math standard of identifying and describing shapes. In kindergarten, this consists of being able to identify various shapes such as squares, circles, rectangles, triangles, hexagons, cubes, cones, cylinders, and spheres. To do this we will first go over what each of the shapes looks like and we will also review how to describe where a shape is, above, below, next to, on top of etc. We will make use of Frank Lloyd Wright’s artwork in order to review shapes and location. We will discuss the artwork as a class and talk about the shapes that we can identify in the artwork. We will then label the different shapes on the board as a class, to help children who are still learning the shapes by…show more content…
I will then have the children get into pairs and describe their worksheets. They will tell their partner where certain shapes are located, what the shape looks like, and their size. Once the students have identified shapes in Frank Lloyd Wright’s artwork and have a solid understanding of shapes and locations. Then the students will get to create their own Frank Lloyd Wright stained glass window out of various art materials. Supplies: 1. Pencils Either wooden or mechanical #2 pencils 2. Markers preferably Crayola and at least a pack of (red, orange, yellow, green, blue, purple) 3. Elmer’s Glue Sticks 4. Elmer’s Liquid Glue 5. Bowl to hold glue (paper bowl) 6. Large Paint Brushes with Large Handles (Melissa and Doug Jumbo Paint Brushes) 7. Large White Pieces of Construction Paper 12x18 8. Tissue Paper in an assortment of colors (students will use this to cut out their various shapes) a. Red b. Orange c. Yellow d. Green e. Blue f. Purple g. Pink h. Turquoise 9. Construction Paper 9x12 in an assortment of colors (students will use this to cut out their various shapes) a. Red b. Orange c. Yellow d. Green e. Blue f. Purple g. Pink 10. Black Construction Paper 9x12 a. Cut into various length strips in various widths b. Probably about half an inch wide to a quarter of an inch wide and varying in length from 4 inches to 12 inches 11. Scissors (elementary school size and also the ones that only cut paper) 12. Pre-Cut circles, squares, triangles, rectangles, hexagons out of
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