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Books that Teach Kids is about Art and Artists for Creative Kids Blog Hop 69 and has a collection of creative ideas for children.
Welcome to the Creative Kids Culture Blog Hop!
The Creative Kids Culture Blog Hop is a place where bloggers can share multicultural activities, crafts, recipes, and musings for our creative kids. We can’t wait to see what you share this time!
This month our co-hosts are:
Creative Kids Culture Blog Hop is a place for you to share your creative kids culture posts. It’s very easy, and simple to participate!
Just follow these simple guidelines:
- Pinterest, Google+, Twitter, or Facebook. Please let us know you’re following us, and we will be sure to follow you back.
- Link up any creative kids culture posts, such as language, culture, books, travel, food, crafts, playdates, activities, heritage, and holidays, etc. Please, link directly to your specific post, and no giveaways, shops, stores, etc.
- Please grab the button code above and put it on your blog or the post you’re linking up. You can also add a text link back to this hop on your blog post. Note: By sharing your link up on this blog hop you are giving us permission to feature your blog post with pictures, and to pin your link up in our Creative Kids Culture Feature board on Pinterest.
- Don’t be a stranger, and share some comment love! Visit the other links, and comment. Everyone loves comments!
- The Creative Kids Culture Blog Hop will go live on the 3rd Sunday of the month. It will run for three weeks. The following blog hop we will feature a previous link up post, and if you’re featured, don’t forget to grab the button below:
Here’s my favorite from last time, a post about books that teach about art and artists for children. The Bluest of Blues caught my eye first.
Creative Moms Share said:
Anna Children lived in the 1800sAnna eventually had a collection of over 1,500 examples of nature items with scientific labels in her herbarium. This was far too many to illustrate, but she wants to share it with the world. She is not allowed in The Society, so she cannot share with the scientific community. Then her father gives her a gift–one of the first cameras ever made. I love how most of the book is blue and white like her original photographs. She eventually creates sun photos of her plant samples. A wonderful project to go with this book would be doing sun prints!
Dancing Through Fields of Color: The Story of Helen Frankenthaler is by Elizabeth Brown and was illustrated by Aimee Sicuro. It is recommended for ages 4 to 8.
Thank you for linking-up, and we can’t wait to see what you’ve been up to! Please note that unlike most CKC blog hops, this one will be open all summer long!