Find Your Rhythm

Pera Kids
Ages 4-6

What is coffee? Yes, it is a hot beverage we drink from a cup. Are you ready to create your own rhythm and your own song using cups? Together with our family at our homes, we will gather coffee cups in different sizes, as well as wooden sticks or pencils. We will sit down in a circle so we can see each other better. We will examine the cups we have picked, and discuss their shapes, sizes and colors. Then, we will discover the sounds we can create using our cups and sticks/pens. Do the cups make the same sound regardless of where we hit it, or do certain parts make different sounds? Have you ever heard similar sounds? What do they sound like? After listening to these new sounds, we will make a rhythm using our cups and pencils (ting-ti-ting, clang-cla-clang…), which our family will try to imitate afterwards. Go on, show your unique rhythm!


Related Exhibition: 
Coffee Break

Illustrator: İpek Kay
Game Writer: 
Neray Çeşme

This program is presented especially for the 100th anniversary of the April 23 National Sovereignty and Children’s Day, inspired by Pera Museum's digital exhibitions.

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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.

Introducing… Turkish coffee!

Introducing… Turkish coffee!

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.