Glencoe's Art Web site was developed with
the art teacher's needs in mind. We offer a wide variety
of resources and activities, arranged and organized to enrich
teachers' and students' experience of art by offering alternative
options for art education.
3 Easy Resources
By browsing the homepage of art.glencoe.com,
you will notice that the information on this site can be
broken down into three general categories: the book site,
general student resources, and general teacher resources.
On each book site, you'll find activities,
games, and many other elements appropriate for your students.
For teachers, each site also contains national and state
standard correlations and Web links correlated to each
chapter. Click on Find Your Book Here to select
the appropriate state and textbook.
General Student Resources
When you arrive at the student resources section
of art.glencoe.com, you will find an abundance of information
for your students, including:
- Student Art Gallery: This online gallery is the perfect
place for your students to display their art to the world.
Learn more in the Teacher Resources section about how you
can submit your students' artworks.
- Interactive Games: Here you will find various concentration
games in which your students are asked to match an artwork
with its artist or artistic style.
- Artist Profiles: These snapshots of major artists' lives
and contributions to art are an ideal reference for you
and your students.
- Web Links: These links direct your students to specific
museums for exploration, as well as lead them to multimedia
references in the areas of art technique and art history.
In addition, be sure your students click
on Career Corner to learn more about art careers
and art colleges. This resource is great for introducing
students to the diverse careers available in the arts, and
it is an excellent way for students to explore the various
art colleges throughout the country.
General Teacher Resources
By clicking on Teacher Resources on
the art.glencoe.com homepage, you will find a platform
that offers many resources and insights into the world
of art education, including:
- Teacher's Lounge: As a message board format, Teachers' Lounge
gives teachers access to a global community of knowledge
right from their desktops. Simply post your topic via the
Post New Topic link, and check back frequently to read
colleagues solutions or reply to others' ideas and issues.
- Art Resources: Here you will find information about arts
education resources; community, national, and international
resources; and galleries and cultural resources.
- Museums: Be sure to link to some of the most renowned
museums in the world.
- Educational Resources: Here you will find the latest
information on educational conferences, grants, contests,
- Professional Development Articles: Learn about some of
the most popular topics in art education, including peer
coaching, mentoring, observation, online education, and
In addition to the Teacher Resources section,
be sure to click on Professional Development, which
will link you to Glencoe's Teaching Today. At this site,
you can find Tips of the Day, an abundance of classroom materials
for you to download, as well as in-depth education articles.
Ways to Use Glencoe's Art Web Site
The following are a number of ways
you can use Glencoe's Art Web Site to help your students
Focus the Lesson
As you start a lesson, invite students to visit
Glencoe's Art Web Site and find the sections of the site
that deal with the specific chapter you're studying. Give
students an opportunity to check out some of the links
that are presented, as well as some of the activities available.
Invite students to visit Glencoe's Art Web
Site to learn more about the key concepts addressed in
the chapter. Students can find activities to build their
skills and enhance their problem-solving abilities. They
can also find interactive games that reinforce the concepts
of the chapter.
After completing a chapter, visit Glencoe's
Art Web Site for extensions to the chapter content. Invite
students to use the site to do their own research on topics
they found interesting or to review vocabulary terms presented
in the chapter.