First, children cut out three circles of different sizes from various pieces of colour blotting paper and a white sheet of paper fold in half along its longer side. The pupils put colour circles to a one side of a sheet of paper from the top – in order from the smallest to the largest one. Children soak brushes in water and cover an eye made from blotting paper.
First, children take aluminium foil an d make two rolls of it-shorter and longer. A longer one will serve as its “legs” – one should band and glue it in the lower half of a white sheet of paper. A short roll – are ‘hands’ of our robot. One should place them more or less in the middle of a sheet of paper. Next our pupils cut out two rectangles from coloured paper.
When you want to prepare tasty spaghetti, children should first cut out from coloured paper a blue, rounded plate. Then pupils glue around a bowl created in this way decorative, a few red rectangular and other, varying ornaments. A yard glued in the middle creates strands of spaghetti. Crumpled pieces of blotted paper will be tomatoes, meat and other additions to a meal.
When you want to create modern, stylish patterns one must cut out a piano shape from a sheet of a technical pad. Then children soak it in water and paint colourfully to make various, diluted and rolled up patterns. After a sheet of paper dries out, they glue a template of a drawn keyboard. An instrument is already ready to play.
First children cut out a rectangular shape from creased paper. The next activity is to smear on it colourful plasticine – patterned shapes, imitating Persian embroidery will be created on a magic blanket. Then pupils are to bend slightly an end of paperboard. A magic item look as if it has just taken wings. The next step is to mould from plasticine a jinn figure, an Arabian ghost who controls a carpet.
We cut out a shoe along a template from a coloured technical pad, then we decorate it (it may be coloured, painted, ornamented with different elements of glossy pad or pieces of lace, flowers created from blotting paper, ribbon, decorative buttons, etc.). Finally, we bend paper to form a heel of a shoe.
To create a militant king-knight children take first an empty roll of toilet paper and stick blotting paper to it. First, stick with yellow one of its ends so blotting paper cover a piece which is outside and inside a roll. Then one should bend a papered edge so its yellow end begins to resemble a king’s crown (children bend with a finger in the direction of an edge of a yellow papered part).
To make a magic wand, we first cut out a star shape from coloured paperboard. Then we cut an end of a straw to make a slit. There one can fix a star. Children wrap alternately a colour creative wire around a wand. In an alternative version they use an accordingly looped wire.
To make an eco-police car we need two boxes (one smaller and one bigger). We paint a bigger box with grey poster paint, to a smaller one children sticks pieces of grey paper. Then we glue one box onto another. Two plastic cups will serve as a signal however first we have to stick red and blue crepe to them. We cut out two long stripes and a rhomb for a tailback from blue Bristol board.
We cut out squares with dimensions of 2-2.5cm from coloured materials, and from a sheet of copy paper – a balloon shape including a basket (we created a balloon when drawing an outline of a small plate). The rest is up to children – whose task is to paper a balloon canopy and finally to stick a basket.
A locomotive is cut out from wallpaper leavings. Carriages are made form square cosmetic pads, circles – black Bristol board, carriages connections may be from straw, a half of a toothpick or a half of cosmetic stick without cotton wool. All elements are stuck with Vicol type glue on the grey paper. A sky and a soil are drawn with a pastel pencil.