Colorful Print Patterns

Pera Kids
Ages 4-6

  • November 18, 2020 / 11:00

Have you ever thought about how many different patterns you can create by combining triangles, squares, circles? With inspiration from the artist Dana Awartani’s I Went Away and Forgot You. A While Ago I Remembered. I Remembered Id Forgotten You. I Was Dreaming, we design tile patterns. We prepare templates out of paperboards, papers, newspapers, and magazines and finish via the printing technique. Through this workshop, we learn about shapes, improve our hand-eye coordination and fine motor skills, and enhance our focus.

Related ExhibitionMiniature 2.0: Miniature in Contemporary Art

Materials
Paper
Pencil
Paperboard / newspaper / magazine
Scissors
Glue
Watercolor paints / acrylic paint 

Duration: 40 min.

Admissions free, reservation required.
The event will be held via the Zoom Meeting app.
After the event, participants will receive a certificate of participation via e-mail.

Capacity: 50 participants
For further details:ogrenme@peramuzesi.org.tr

loading ... Loading...
loading ... Loading...
loading ... Loading...
Loading ...

Jean-Michel Basquiat Look At Me!

Jean-Michel Basquiat Look At Me!

The exhibition “Look At Me! Portraits and Other Fictions from the ”la Caixa” Contemporary Art Collection” examined portraiture, one of the oldest artistic genres, through a significant number of works of our times. Paintings, photographs, sculptures and videos shaped a labyrinth of gazes that invite spectators to reflect themselves in the social mirror of portraits.

The Conventions of Identity

The Conventions of Identity

The exhibition “Look At Me! Portraits and Other Fictions from the ”la Caixa” Contemporary Art Collection” examined portraiture, one of the oldest artistic genres, through a significant number of works of our times. Paintings, photographs, sculptures and videos shaped a labyrinth of gazes that invite spectators to reflect themselves in the social mirror of portraits.

Rineke Dijkstra Look At Me!

Rineke Dijkstra Look At Me!

“The portrait tells us that there is an inner and an outer dimension of the human condition; it provides—or should provide—information about both the physical and psychological character of an individual.”