TITLE Art for South Dakota Schools. INSTITUTION Pierre ... A great deal of Art "know-how" has gone...
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Art for South Dakota Schools. South Dakota State Dept. of Public Instruction, Pierre. 67 199p.
EDRS PRICE MF-$O,65 HC-$6.58 DESCRIPTORS *Art; Art Activities; Art Expression; *Art Materials;
*Curriculum Guides; Elementary Grades; *Instructional Program Divisions; Secondary Grades
IDENTIFIERS South Dakota
GRADES OR AGES: Grades 1-12. SUBJECT MAT1-7.: Art. ORGANIZATION AND PHYSICAL APPEARANCE: Tin presentation gives broad outlines and suggestions on how to teach a variety of art forms. The pages are lithographed in loose-leaf form and are bound in a plastic cover. OBJECTIVES AND ACTIVITIES: As a guide it aims at being a starting point from which a teacher, operating at any grade level,. cmn adjust to a changing curriculum. INSTRUCTIONAL MATERIALS: Materials are listed for each art medium taught and for each level of activity. STUDENT ASSESSMENT: No provision is made. (JB)
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U S DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH, EJUCATIONA WELFARE NATIONAL INSTITUTE OF
EDUCATION THIS DOCLWCNT HAS BEEN QFPWO DuCrD f-xACTI y AS RFCErVED FROM 'HE PERSON OR OrcC,ANIZA'IONOPIG.N
POtNIS Or VIEW ON OPINIONS S*.vrLD DO NOT NFCESSARH 1 IcrEPRE SENT OC c ClAs NATIONAL INSTITUTE Or
Hoc, c occ OR POLICY
DEPARTMENT of PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
F. R. WANEK, Acting Superintendent State Department of Public Instruction
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These books are the property of the state. They are provided for the use of the classroom teachers and art per- sonnel. They are to remain in the classroom. Each principal has the re- sponsibility to see they remain in the schools in the event that teachers change positions.
SOUTH DAKOTA STATE BOARD
J. H. Lammers, Pres.
Emil Koehn, Vice Pres.
Mrs. Dorleen Gage
Mrs. Caroline Motto
Guy W. Cook
ART CURRICULUM COMMITTEE
MRS. OLIVE S. BERG Director .f Curriculum, K-12
MRS. NAOMI SPAULDING Elemestery ComoItaot
MRS. GLADYS IYMERS Elementary C.onsultest
MRS. DIANA TOLLEFSON Art Supervisor, Rapid City Schools
MR. A. .1. CERNY
MR. NATHANIAL COLE Art Dept.,-Sooth Dakota Stet, Univ.
MRS. ALMA SCHWARZ Art Dept., Northern State College
MR. MARLYN THORESON Dooglas School, Ellswerth AFI Note: in iu prelineisary *Amin.
As Director of Curriculum it has been most interesting to watch the development of this Art Guide for teachers of South
A great deal of Art "know-how" has gone into this guide. The members of the committee are dedicated people who have
given many hours beyond the committee sessions to give South
Dakota the best of their knowledge.
It is the wish of the Department of Public Instruction that each teacher has a copy of the guide. It is hoped that each school child within the state may benefit from the Art instruc-
tion made available to them through the teachers of the state.
Director of Curriculum K-12 Deportment of Public Instruction
64116 gpti. Director of Elementary Education
State of South Dakota
Considering the many contributions to elementary hnd secondary education which were made by the late M. F. Coddington, we con- sider it most appropriate that this curriculum guide be dedicated to his memory.
-e anon in South Dakota. He asked no favors, he never compromised on principles, and he refused to settle for anything but the best.
After much success as a teacher and school administrator, his dedi-
cation and devotion to good education was recognized by Governor
Foss who selected him to serve as Superintendent of Public Instruc-
tion and fill the vacancy caused by the death of Harold S. Freeman.
He not only completed that term but was elected to five additional terms. Event' though he was approacting retirement age, Mr. Cod- dington never lost his interest in education and continued to be con- cerned with the affairs of his office until the time of his final illness.
May this curriculum guide be of much value to the Art teachers of South Dakota and may the elementary and secondary students of
this state benefit greatly from the energy, creativity, and many hours of hard work which were so willingly given by the members of the curriculum committee. May the memory of the devotion and integ- rity of the late M. F. Coddington serve as an inspiration to those using this guide.
F. R. Wanek June 1967 Acting State Superintendent
The artists of the state have left us a heritage of the past and the present. We as citizens can enjoy, appreciate and help pre- serve their contributions for future generations.
Art education in South Dakota can prepare the young for this responsi- bility. Art education can foster, and prepare the young and old alike to become productive con- tributors to our cultural development. As teachers and citizens we can go forward with confidence that we can achieve our goals statewide.
We would like to acknowledge the contributing artists on the pre-
Top left Robert Aldern. S.D.S.U. Artist in Residence
Top right Gutzon Borg lum Mount Rushmore Memorial
Middle left Gilbert Risvold, 5.I1 U Lincoln Bust
Middle right Korczak Ziolkowski Chief Crazy Horse
Middle right Milton Kudlacek, Art Dept., Dakota Wesleyan, Painter
Bottom left Oscar Howe, U.S.D. Indian Artist in Residence
Bottom right Harvey Dunn, S.D.S.U. Painter and Illustrator
"Page 49 Palmer Eide, Art Dept., Augustana Liturgical Art
Many more examples perhaps should have been
included but space would not permit.
To all who contributed pictures, work. sug-
gestions, art work we express our sincere
thanks. A thank you to the Robert Knopf
family for use of their daughter's picture on
Special recognition must be given to Mrs. Olive Berg whose
untiring efforts made this book possible. Her service to the
State of South Dakota as Director of Curriculum will not be
forgotten. Her interest and concern for the children of the
state to insure they receive the best our state had to offer in
all fields of education including art culminated with this
guide. We the Art Committee hope this book justifies her
trust in us.
TABLE OF CONTENTS Superintendent's Message page 4 Drawing pc,;%-: 2, Foreword page 5 Painting 155g-C 2- Art is Exciting page 9 Sculpture page 30 Gods page 10-11 Printmaking page 31 The leather page 12 Paper Sculpture page 32 The Child page 13 Papier Mache page 33......... The Parents-----75w II' e.t.yrrogv- page 3-1 The Administrator page 15 Mosaic page 35 Introduction to the Guide page 16 -Stabiles-Mobiles page 36 Spiral of Learning page 17-19 Metalry page 37 Fundamentals . Lines page 20 Jewelry page 3S Fundamentals .. Forms page 21 Lettering page 39 Fundamentals .. Color page 22-23 Puppetry page 40 Fundamentals ...Space page 24 Stitchery page 41 Fundamentals . Texture page 25 Weaving page 42 Fundamentals ...Principles page 26-27 Design page 43
Architectural Design page 44
Commercial Art Design page 45
Appreciation page 46-49
Evaluation Grading page 50-51
Correlation -.- Copywork page 52 The Art Room page 53 Room Management page 54
Bulletin Boards page 55-56
Use of Newer Media page 57
Recipes page 59-62
Periodicals Paperbacks page 63
Appreciation Bibliography page 64
Films-Strips Bibliography page 65
Art Material -- Bibliography page 66 Publishers Bibliography page 67
Glossary Art Terms page 68-71
,Ifte a Eirdebeff In art a child . . . SELECTS, EXPERIMENTS,
ARRANGES, DISCOVERS, And SOLVES PROBLEMS.
----- ----- He- works with . . . PAINTS, PAPER, CLAY, WOOD, GLUE and many other media and tools.
He creates PAINTINGS, CERAMICS, COLLAGES,
PUPPETS and countless things . . .
Vegt More important than the "things" he creates is the development of his person-
ality. What the material does to the child is of much greater significance . . . than
what the child does with the material.
Art enriches the child's life through the development of heightened sensitivity to-
ward his environment.
As he becomes more perceptive the child
is challenged by the many beauties and wonders of South Dakota ...of America ... of the world and all its people. .. FRESH, NEW, AND BEAUTIFUL.
"etveatio dead As ovisially daidad ea eliddlus: a t a 4e de moat& aiers iimethtie.* 9 lm 'sae
Art has been an integral part of human experience
since the beginning of time.
IT IS IMPORTANT THAT EVERY CHILD IN SOUTH DAKOTA HAVE EDUCATION IN ART...
Seattae.., it makes his life more rewarding as it quickens and deepens the quality of seeing, touching, hearing, se- lecting, and arranging.
it develops skills and personal satisfaction in quality craftsmanship.
it encourages discrimination and good tastes as he learns about design and its interrelation to all of life.
it contributes to democrati