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Students learn interesting facts about dinosaurs while building a Dinosaur Cup puppet. Learning activities focus on the following: meat eaters vs. plant eaters, ways that dinosaurs moved, and ways that dinosaurs protected themselves. This is a great arts and science lesson all in one!

Puppet materials are easy-to-find, low-cost items that can mostly be found around the classroom. The materials list, templates, and curriculum-based study guide can be downloaded from our website.

Program Rating

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About This Program

Cost

By Request: $155.00
By Request Premium: $140.00


Book 9 programs and the 10th is FREE.

Length

45-50 minutes


Target Audience

Education: Grade(s) Kindergarten, 1, 2Public Library: Library Patrons

Minimum participants:

2

Maximum participants:

A regular class size for optimum interactivity- no more than 30


Primary Disciplines

Fine Arts, Sciences


Program Delivery Mode

Videoconference - H.323 (Polycom, Cisco/Tandberg, LifeSize, etc...)
Videoconference – Webcam/desktop (Zoom, Skype, iChat, Vidyo, Movi/Jabber, Blue Jeans, etc...)



Booking Information

Book it!

Receive this program and 9 more for one low price when you purchase the CILC Virtual Expeditions package. Learn more

For more information contact CILC at (507) 388-3672

Provider's Cancellation Policy

We will not charge for programs cancelled due to nature i.e. snow days or if there are technical problems that do not allow a connection. Sites will need to reschedule.

Sites will be charged the full fee if cancelled within 72 hours of conference.

About This Provider

Content Provider logo

 

Center for Puppetry Arts

Atlanta, GA
United States

The Center for Puppetry Arts opened to the public on September 23, 1978, when Kermit the Frog and his creator Jim Henson cut the ceremonial ribbon. The first puppetry center in the United States, today it is the largest American organization solely dedicated to the art of puppet theater.

The Center has been a leading voice in the field, and has hosted numerous conferences and festivals. In addition, the Center has been recognized both nationally and internationally as an organization for excellence. The Ford Foundation recently selected the Center as one of only 28 national organizations to be recognized for success in management and innovative programs. The prestigious Kresge Foundation awarded the Center three different grants to support its capital campaigns. The Center was also the only theater group chosen by the 1996 Olympics to participate in all four years of its arts festival program.

Contact:
Sara Burmenko
digitallearning@puppet.org
4048815117

Program Details

Format

1. This program begins by explaining and demonstrating a hand puppet. Students participate in a brief exercise.

2. We identify our focus dinosaur.

3. We do an our first puppet building step.

4. Students identify the differences between meat-eaters & plants eaters (identifying characteristics) and participate in an interactive learning activity using listening and observation skills.

5. We complete the third step of puppet building.

6. Students participate in a kinesthetic activity.

7. Students finish the puppet.

8. We discuss protection devices of dinosaurs.

Objectives

- create a hand puppet tied to science curriculum

- compare meat-eating vs. plant-eating dinosaurs

- engage in a discussion about protective devices used by dinosaurs

- explore different types of dinosaurs that lived in the skies, on land, and in the oceans

Standards Alignment

National Standards

National Curriculum Standards
NS.K-4.3 LIFE SCIENCE


As a result of activities in grades K-4, all students should develop understanding of

The characteristics of organisms
Organisms and environments

National Visual Arts
NA-VA.K-4.1UNDERSTANDING AND APPLYING MEDIA, TECHNIQUES, AND PROCESSES


Achievement Standard:

Students know the differences between materials, techniques, and processes
Students describe how different materials, techniques, and processes cause different responses
Students use different media, techniques, and processes to communicate ideas, experiences, and stories
Students use art materials and tools in a safe and responsible manner

NA-VA.K-4.2 USING KNOWLEDGE OF STRUCTURES AND FUNCTIONS

Achievement Standard:

Students know the differences among visual characteristics and purposes of art in order to convey ideas
Students use visual structures and functions of art to communicate ideas

NA-VA.K-4.3 CHOOSING AND EVALUATING A RANGE OF SUBJECT MATTER, SYMBOLS, AND IDEAS

Achievement Standard:

Students explore and understand prospective content for works of art
Students select and use subject matter, symbols, and ideas to communicate meaning

NA-VA.K-4.4 UNDERSTANDING THE VISUAL ARTS IN RELATION TO HISTORY AND CULTURES

Achievement Standard:

Students know that the visual arts have both a history and specific relationships to various cultures
Students identify specific works of art as belonging to particular cultures, times, and places
Students demonstrate how history, culture, and the visual arts can influence each other in making and studying works of art

NA-VA.K-4.5 REFLECTING UPON AND ASSESSING THE CHARACTERISTICS AND MERITS OF THEIR WORK AND THE WORK OF OTHERS

Achievement Standard:

Students understand there are various purposes for creating works of visual art
Students describe how people's experiences influence the development of specific artworks
Students understand there are different responses to specific artworks

NA-VA.K-4.6 MAKING CONNECTIONS BETWEEN VISUAL ARTS AND OTHER DISCIPLINES

Achievement Standard:

Students understand and use similarities and differences between characteristics of the visual arts and other arts disciplines
Students identify connections between the visual arts and other disciplines in the curriculum


National Technology Standards (NETS/Students):

1. Creativity and Innovation
2. Communication and Collaboration
3. Research and Information Fluency
5. Digital Citizenship
6. Technology Operations and Concepts