Offer students a creative, collaborative atmosphere similar to a Parisian cafe or artist's studio. Here are six tips for bringing the Left Bank to your classroom.
Research shows strong academic and social-emotional benefits when students take a field trip to the theater.
Arts integration is more than an afterthought. You can use the arts to both meet your arts standards and deepen academic learning.
Blogger Andrew Miller explores ways to bring game-based learning to the classroom using Minecraft.
Inspired by the augmented reality game, students welcome mutants into their school -- and learn about collaboration and the value of art.
Develop your students' ability to self-assess by showing them examples of mastery, equipping them with technical vocabulary, and providing them with opportunities to practice peer critique.
Increased self-confidence and self-understanding, enhanced communication skills, and improved cognition are among the many reasons for teaching the arts.
Teach your students the recipe for success: taking risks, making mistakes, and integrating critical feedback.
A teacher at an international school led his upper elementary English-language learners through a triumphant, self-created reimagining of Shakespeare's "Romeo and Juliet."
Art and music are key to student development.
Kindergarten inclusion teacher Trisha Riche' inspires her students -- and her readers -- to play, learn and teach outside of the box.
Educators from Bates Middle School, in Annapolis, Maryland, share arts-integrated lessons and resources that you can use in your school.
Arts integration specialist Susan Riley looks at some of the ways in which teaching with the arts can meet and enhance Common Core requirements.
Teachers can inspire out-of-box thinking for students by using problem-based learning, art, music, and inquiry-based feedback.
John Maeda, President of Rhode Island School of Design, makes a convincing case for adding art to the science, technology, engineering, and mathematics curriculum - and turning STEM into STEAM.