Evaporating Landscapes

School Groups
Primary School

Which shapes do you see in the view from your window? What shape and color are the sky, trees and houses? Taking inspiration from Etel Adnan’s paintings of seasons, landscapes, signs, imaginary planets and moons in the sky, we paint landscapes using the techniques of watercolor painting. We depict layers of earth, plants, houses, mountains, the sun and the sky using light, shadow and color compositions to create graceful landscapes with the luminous and transparent medium of watercolor. In this workshop, we also learn more about the color paint technique of watercolor while improving our fine motor skills and creativity.

Materials
Drawing paper
Watercolor paints
Brushes
Water container
Water 

Weekday Online Learning Program
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday 

10:00-10:30
10:45-11:15
11:30-12:00 

Guided Online Tour and Workshop participation fee per person for private schools: 6 TL
Online Guided Tours and Workshops are free of charge for public schools.

Reservation required; group participation only, for groups of 10 to 60. After confirmation of the reservation, the workshop link will be sent exclusively to the e-mail address submitted during registration.

Related Exhibition: Etel Adnan: Impossible Homecoming

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Symbols

Symbols

Pera Museum’s Cold Front from the Balkans exhibition curated by Ali Akay and Alenka Gregorič brings together contemporary artists from Albania, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Bulgaria, Croatia, Kosovo, Macedonia, Montenegro, Romania, Serbia and Slovenia.

Il Cavallo di Leonardo

Il Cavallo di Leonardo

In 1493, exactly 500 years ago, Leonardo da Vinci was finishing the preparations for casting the equestrian monument (4 times life size), which Ludovico il Moro, Duke of Milan commissioned in memory of his father some 12 years earlier. 

Marcel Duchamp’s Bicycle Wheel

Marcel Duchamp’s Bicycle Wheel

In 1998 Ben Jakober and Yannick Vu collaborated on an obvious remake of Marcel Duchamp’s Roue de Bicyclette, his first “readymade” object. Duchamp combined a bicycle wheel, a fork and a stool to create a machine which served no purpose, subverting accepted norms of art.