Aboriginal history art and

Have you ever wanted a handout for kids when studying Australia aboriginal Art that will explain the symbolism

Have you ever wanted a handout for kids when studying Australia aboriginal Art that will explain the symbolism

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Lovely activity exploring aboriginal art - taken from Belair On Display Art Inspired by Different Cultures
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Aboriginal Art

Aboriginal Art

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Teaching Resource: A creative art activity to use when learning about the Australia Day celebration.

Teaching Resource: A creative art activity to use when learning about the Australia Day celebration.

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Do you know the difference between the three types of totem poles? We asked North American expert and celebrated artist, Andy Everson, to help explain 5 things you have to know about totem poles! #AboriginalBC

Do you know the difference between the three types of totem poles? We asked North American expert and celebrated artist, Andy Everson, to help explain 5 things you have to know about totem poles! #AboriginalBC

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Art Lesson for kindergarten. Creating a work of art solely using dots. Art history connections to Aboriginal Dot paintings and pointillism. ~ great extension for the book - The Dot

Art Lesson for kindergarten. Creating a work of art solely using dots. Art history connections to Aboriginal Dot paintings and pointillism. ~ great extension for the book - The Dot

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I have my painting students do this project.  I like it because I can talk about Australia and the history there.  My students really like it. (Dream Art aka dot paintings)

I have my painting students do this project. I like it because I can talk about Australia and the history there. My students really like it. (Dream Art aka dot paintings)

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For thousands of years Aboriginal groups in central New South Wales marked important ceremonial sites by carving beautiful, ornate designs on the trunks of trees. The carvings, comprising symbolic motifs, intricate swirls, circles and zigzags, were intended to be long-lasting but, instead, only a handful of the trees on which they were carved are still alive today.

For thousands of years Aboriginal groups in central New South Wales marked important ceremonial sites by carving beautiful, ornate designs on the trunks of trees. The carvings, comprising symbolic motifs, intricate swirls, circles and zigzags, were intended to be long-lasting but, instead, only a handful of the trees on which they were carved are still alive today.

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