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Marc Chagall. Stained glass windows. Marc Chagall. Jewish artist born in Vitebsk – part of the Russian Empire back in 1887. Marc Chagall. Jewish artist born in Vitebsk – part of the Russian Empire back in 1887 He lived to be 98 years young!. Marc Chagall.

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Marc chagall

Marc Chagall

Stained glass windows


Marc chagall1
Marc Chagall

  • Jewish artist born in Vitebsk – part of the Russian Empire back in 1887


Marc chagall2
Marc Chagall

  • Jewish artist born in Vitebsk – part of the Russian Empire back in 1887

  • He lived to be 98 years young!


Marc chagall3
Marc Chagall

  • Jewish artist born in Vitebsk – part of the Russian Empire back in 1887

  • He lived to be 98 years young!

  • Chagall was not allowed to go to the regular Russian school because of his Jewish background – instead he attended an all Jewish religious school until high school


Marc chagall4
Marc Chagall

  • Jewish artist born in Vitebsk – part of the Russian Empire back in 1887

  • He lived to be 98 years young!

  • Chagall was not allowed to go to the regular Russian school because of his Jewish background – instead he attended an all Jewish religious school until high school

  • He was the oldest of NINE children!


Marc chagall5
Marc Chagall

  • Jewish artist born in Vitebsk – part of the Russian Empire back in 1887

  • He lived to be 98 years young!

  • Chagall was not allowed to go to the regular Russian school because of his Jewish background – instead he attended an all Jewish religious school until high school

  • He was the oldest of NINE children!

  • As part of the modern art-Fantasy movement Chagall created works in virtually every artistic medium, including painting, book illustrations, stained glass, stage sets, ceramic, tapestries and fine art prints


Marc chagall6
Marc Chagall

  • Jewish artist born in Vitebsk – part of the Russian Empire back in 1887

  • He lived to be 98 years young!

  • Chagall was not allowed to go to the regular Russian school because of his Jewish background – instead he attended an all Jewish religious school until high school

  • He was the oldest of NINE children!

  • As part of the modern art-Fantasy movement Chagall created works in virtually every artistic medium, including painting, book illustrations, stained glass, stage sets, ceramic, tapestries and fine art prints

  • He enjoyed using acrobats, clowns and circus people as his subjects in many of his pieces to create a dream-like, fanciful escape


Marc chagall7
Marc Chagall

  • Jewish artist born in Vitebsk – part of the Russian Empire back in 1887

  • He lived to be 98 years young!

  • Chagall was not allowed to go to the regular Russian school because of his Jewish background – instead he attended an all Jewish religious school until high school

  • He was the oldest of NINE children!

  • As part of the modern art-Fantasy movement Chagall created works in virtually every artistic medium, including painting, book illustrations, stained glass, stage sets, ceramic, tapestries and fine art prints

  • He enjoyed using acrobats, clowns and circus people as his subjects in many of his pieces to create a dream-like, fanciful escape

  • Chagall focused on intense colors and how the glass allowed those colors to bring light into a space to create the overall effect


Marc chagall8
Marc Chagall

  • Jewish artist born in Vitebsk – part of the Russian Empire back in 1887

  • He lived to be 98 years young!

  • Chagall was not allowed to go to the regular Russian school because of his Jewish background – instead he attended an all Jewish religious school until high school

  • He was the oldest of NINE children!

  • As part of the modern art-Fantasy movement Chagall created works in virtually every artistic medium, including painting, book illustrations, stained glass, stage sets, ceramic, tapestries and fine art prints

  • He enjoyed using acrobats, clowns and circus people as his subjects in many of his pieces to create a dream-like, fanciful escape

  • Chagall focused on intense colors and how the glass allowed those colors to bring light into a space to create the overall effect

  • Chagall’s difficult life as Jew in Russia heavily influenced his artwork


Marc chagall peace 1964 memorial and united nations building
Marc ChagallPeace 1964, Memorial and United Nations Building

What do you see?


Marc chagall peace 1964 memorial and united nations building1
Marc ChagallPeace 1964, Memorial and United Nations Building

What do you see?

  • Expressive colors - to match what Chagall was feeling – what colors make you feel happy? sad?


Marc chagall peace 1964 memorial and united nations building2
Marc ChagallPeace 1964, Memorial and United Nations Building

What do you see?

  • Expressive colors - to match what Chagall was feeling – what colors make you feel happy? sad?

  • Lines - connecting the glass panes


Marc chagall peace 1964 memorial and united nations building3
Marc ChagallPeace 1964, Memorial and United Nations Building

What do you see?

  • Expressive colors - to match what Chagall was feeling – what colors make you feel happy? sad?

  • Lines - connecting the glass panes

  • Overlapping colors - to create new colors


Marc chagall peace 1964 memorial and united nations building4
Marc ChagallPeace 1964, Memorial and United Nations Building

What do you see?

  • Expressive colors - to match what Chagall was feeling – what colors make you feel happy? sad?

  • Lines - connecting the glass panes

  • Overlapping colors - to create new colors

  • Fanciful figures – notice the people flying and floating in the air like you might experience in a dream


Marc chagall peace 1964 memorial and united nations building5
Marc ChagallPeace 1964, Memorial and United Nations Building

What do you see?

  • Expressive colors - to match what Chagall was feeling – what colors make you feel happy? sad?

  • Lines - connecting the glass panes

  • Overlapping colors - to create new colors

  • Fanciful figures – notice the people flying and floating in the air like you might experience in a dream

  • Abstract shapes – notice the different cut-outs within the blue background creating shapes that are familiar but not exact


Marc chagall america windows 1977 chicago institute of art
Marc ChagallAmerica Windows 1977, Chicago Institute of Art

Has anyone seen this piece at the art museum?


Marc chagall america windows 1977 chicago institute of art1
Marc ChagallAmerica Windows 1977, Chicago Institute of Art

Has anyone seen this piece at the art museum?

This is a great piece to go see at the Chicago Museum of Art in the city! We are really lucky to have such a great art museum so close to us!


Marc chagall america windows 1977 chicago institute of art2
Marc ChagallAmerica Windows 1977, Chicago Institute of Art

Has anyone seen this piece at the art museum?

This is a great piece to go see at the Chicago Museum of Art in the city! We are really lucky to have such a great art museum so close to us!

Now let’s talk about basic colors and what happens when you mix them…


Marc chagall america windows 1977 chicago institute of art3
Marc ChagallAmerica Windows 1977, Chicago Institute of Art

  • Primary colors are:


Marc chagall america windows 1977 chicago institute of art4
Marc ChagallAmerica Windows 1977, Chicago Institute of Art

  • Primary colors are: red, blue, and yellow


Marc chagall america windows 1977 chicago institute of art5
Marc ChagallAmerica Windows 1977, Chicago Institute of Art

  • Primary colors are: red, blue, and yellow

  • When you mix two primary colors together, you get the Secondary colors…


Marc chagall america windows 1977 chicago institute of art6
Marc ChagallAmerica Windows 1977, Chicago Institute of Art

  • Primary colors are: red, blue, and yellow

  • When you mix two primary colors together, you get the Secondary colors…

  • What happens when you mix blue and yellow?


Marc chagall america windows 1977 chicago institute of art7
Marc ChagallAmerica Windows 1977, Chicago Institute of Art

  • Primary colors are: red, blue, and yellow

  • When you mix two primary colors together, you get the Secondary colors…

  • What happens when you mix blue and yellow?

  • You get green!


Marc chagall america windows 1977 chicago institute of art8
Marc ChagallAmerica Windows 1977, Chicago Institute of Art

  • Primary colors are: red, blue, and yellow

  • When you mix two primary colors together, you get the Secondary colors…

  • What happens when you mix red and blue?


Marc chagall america windows 1977 chicago institute of art9
Marc ChagallAmerica Windows 1977, Chicago Institute of Art

  • Primary colors are: red, blue, and yellow

  • When you mix two primary colors together, you get the Secondary colors…

  • What happens when you mix red and blue?

  • You get violet!


Marc chagall america windows 1977 chicago institute of art10
Marc ChagallAmerica Windows 1977, Chicago Institute of Art

  • Primary colors are: red, blue, and yellow

  • When you mix two primary colors together, you get the Secondary colors…

  • What happens when you mix red and yellow?


Marc chagall america windows 1977 chicago institute of art11
Marc ChagallAmerica Windows 1977, Chicago Institute of Art

  • Primary colors are: red, blue, and yellow

  • When you mix two primary colors together, you get the Secondary colors…

  • What happens when you mix red and yellow?

  • You get orange!


Marc chagall america windows 1977 chicago institute of art12
Marc ChagallAmerica Windows 1977, Chicago Institute of Art

  • Primary colors are: red, blue, and yellow

  • When you mix two primary colors together, you get the Secondary colors…

  • What happens when you mix red and yellow?

  • You get orange!

  • So the Secondary colors are green, orange, and violet!


Marc chagall9
Marc Chagall

  • The next set of colors are the Tertiary colors – pronounced tur-shee-er-ee – which means mixing a primary color and a secondary color together


Marc chagall10
Marc Chagall

  • Check-out this color wheel to see what we mean -


Marc Chagall – stained glass windows

  • Now it’s time to make your own window pane of stained glass!


Marc Chagall – stained glass windows

  • Now it’s time to make your own window pane of stained glass!

  • First create your black frame by connecting two short pieces of black cardstock and two long pieces – use your glue sticks in the corners to connect these – lay it aside to dry


Marc Chagall – stained glass windows

  • Now it’s time to make your own window pane of stained glass!

  • First create your black frame by connecting two short pieces of black cardstock and two long pieces – use your glue sticks in the corners to connect these – lay it aside to dry

  • Draw a design using the black markers on the white tissue paper. Use up the whole sheet, making big, thick, curvy and straight lines that create different abstract shapes

  • *****Think of a dream-like picture and express your feelings through the colors you choose*****


Marc Chagall – stained glass windows

  • Now it’s time to make your own window pane of stained glass!

  • First create your black frame by connecting two short pieces of black cardstock and two long pieces – use your glue sticks in the corners to connect these – lay it aside to dry

  • Draw a design using the black markers on the white tissue paper. Use up the whole sheet, making big, thick, curvy and straight lines that create different abstract shapes

  • Cut a variety of shapes from the colored tissue paper


Marc Chagall – stained glass windows

  • Turn white tissue paper over and use the decoupage to glue the shapes onto your white tissue paper


Marc Chagall – stained glass windows

  • Turn white tissue paper over and use the decoupage to glue the shapes onto your white tissue paper

  • Experiment with the colors you create by overlapping your shapes – look for secondary and tertiary colors


Marc Chagall – stained glass windows

  • Turn white tissue paper over and use the decoupage to glue the shapes onto your white tissue paper

  • Experiment with the colors you create by overlapping your shapes – look for secondary and tertiary colors

  • Fill your entire page and upon completion, put a final coat of decoupage over the entire paper


Marc Chagall – stained glass windows

  • Turn white tissue paper over and use the decoupage to glue the shapes onto your white tissue paper

  • Experiment with the colors you create by overlapping your shapes – look for secondary and tertiary colors

  • Fill your entire page and upon completion, put a final coat of decoupage over the entire paper

  • Lay your frame onto your desk and put a coat of glue around the edge


Marc Chagall – stained glass windows

  • Turn white tissue paper over and use the decoupage to glue the shapes onto your white tissue paper

  • Experiment with the colors you create by overlapping your shapes – look for secondary and tertiary colors

  • Fill your entire page and upon completion, put a final coat of decoupage over the entire paper

  • Lay your frame onto your desk and put a coat of glue around the edge

  • Place your stained glass window creation white side down (wet side up) onto the frame to adhere


Marc Chagall – stained glass windows

  • Turn white tissue paper over and use the decoupage to glue the shapes onto your white tissue paper

  • Experiment with the colors you create by overlapping your shapes – look for secondary and tertiary colors

  • Fill your entire page and upon completion, put a final coat of decoupage over the entire paper

  • Lay your frame onto your desk and put a coat of glue around the edge

  • Place your stained glass window creation white side down (wet side up) onto the frame to adhere

  • Write your name on the back of your creation and set out to dry!


Marc chagall stained glass
Marc ChagallStained Glass

  • Let’s review –

  • Expressive color – color that represents feeling


Marc chagall stained glass1
Marc ChagallStained Glass

  • Let’s review –

  • Expressive color – color that represents feeling

  • Abstract shapes – shapes that represent something in the real world, but allow for the viewer to make their own interpretation of the shape


Marc chagall stained glass2
Marc ChagallStained Glass

  • Let’s review –

  • Expressive color – color that represents feeling

  • Abstract shapes – shapes that represent something in the real world, but allow for the viewer to make their own interpretation of the shape

  • Overlapping colors and shapes – creating new shapes and colors by overlapping your original shapes


Marc chagall stained glass3
Marc ChagallStained Glass

  • Let’s review –

  • Expressive color – color that represents feeling

  • Abstract shapes – shapes that represent something in the real world, but allow for the viewer to make their own interpretation of the shape

  • Overlapping colors and shapes – creating new shapes and colors by overlapping your original shapes

  • Primary colors – red, blue, and yellow


Marc chagall stained glass4
Marc ChagallStained Glass

  • Let’s review –

  • Expressive color – color that represents feeling

  • Abstract shapes – shapes that represent something in the real world, but allow for the viewer to make their own interpretation of the shape

  • Overlapping colors and shapes – creating new shapes and colors by overlapping your original shapes

  • Primary colors – red, blue, and yellow

  • Secondary colors – made by mixing two primary colors, orange, violet, and green


Marc chagall stained glass5
Marc ChagallStained Glass

  • Let’s review –

  • Expressive color – color that represents feeling

  • Abstract shapes – shapes that represent something in the real world, but allow for the viewer to make their own interpretation of the shape

  • Overlapping colors and shapes – creating new shapes and colors by overlapping your original shapes

  • Primary colors – red, blue, and yellow

  • Secondary colors – made by mixing two primary colors, orange, violet, and green

  • Tertiary colors – made by mixing a primary and a secondary color together


Marc chagall stained glass6
Marc ChagallStained Glass

  • Discussion Questions:

  • If you could name your picture, what would you name it?

  • Where in your house do you think you will hang this piece of stained glass artwork?

  • What is a primary color?

  • Name a primary color

  • What is a secondary color?

  • Name a secondary color

  • What did you like most about this project?

  • Can you think of other places you have seen stained glass before?

  • What do you like about another student’s stained glass creation?


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