Discover the Colors of the Planets

School Groups
Middle School

Do you know how many planets are in the solar system? And did you know that Earth is blue, Mars is red, and Venus is brilliant white and yellow? We will craft our own celestial bodies, taking inspiration from artist Hale Tenger's installation of spherical objects that remind of the vacuum of space. We will create the unique colors and round shapes of planets in space on a two-dimensional plane using cardboard, aluminum foil and various colors of paint. 

Materials
Aluminum foil
Cardboard
Felt-tip pen
Watercolor
Water container
Watercolor brush
Scissors
Adhesive 

Weekday Online Learning Program
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday

10:00-10:30
10:45-11:15
11:30-12:00 

Per-person participation fee for Online Guided Tour and Workshop for private schools: 6 TL
Online Guided Tour and Workshop is free for public schools. 

Reservation is required for groups, which should include no less than 10 and no more than 60 participants. After the reservation is confirmed, the workshop link will only be sent to the e-mail address used for registration. 

Related Exhibition: Crystal Clear

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Los Caprichos

Los Caprichos

It can be seen how Goya gradually and constantly investigated all the technical possibilities of creative engraving from etching to lithography. 

Portrait of Martín Zapater (1797)

Portrait of Martín Zapater (1797)

Martín Zapater y Clavería, born in Zaragoza on November 12th 1747, came from a family of modest merchants and was taken in to live with a well-to-do aunt, Juana Faguás, and her daughter, Joaquina de Alduy. He studied with Goya in the Escuelas Pías school in Zaragoza from 1752 to 1757 and a friendship arose between them which was to last until the death of Zapater in 1803. 

An Ottoman Ambassador and a French Bulldog at Covent Garden

An Ottoman Ambassador and a French Bulldog at Covent Garden

Celebrating its 10th anniversary this year, Pera Museum invites artist Benoît Hamet to reinterpret key pieces from its collections, casting a humourous eye over ‘historical’ events, both imagined and factual.