Outcome Chart - British Columbia - Arts 6

Curricular Competencies

Students will be able to use the creative process to create and respond to the arts:

Exploring and creating

Intentionally select and apply materials, environments, tools, and principles to combine and arrange artistic elements, processes, and techniques in art making

Create artistic works collaboratively and as an individual using ideas inspired by imagination, inquiry, experimentation, and purposeful play

Explore relationships between identity, place, culture, society, and belonging through the arts

Demonstrate an understanding and appreciation of personal, social, cultural, and historical contexts in relation to the arts

MediaSmarts Resources

Avatars and Body Image

Comic Book Characters

Cop Shows

Earth Day: Maps as Media

Elections and the Media

Female Action Heroes

Images of Learning

Looking at Food Advertising

Looks Good Enough to Eat

Media literacy key concepts lesson 6: Each medium is a unique aesthetic form

Online Marketing to Kids: Strategies and Techniques

Teaching TV: Film Production: Who Does What?

Tobacco Labels

TV Stereotypes

You’ve Gotta Have a Gimmick

Reasoning and reflecting

Research, describe, interpret, and evaluate how artists use tools, processes, materials, and environments

Develop and refine ideas, processes, and technical skills to improve the quality of artistic creations

Interpret creative works using knowledge and skills from various subject areas

Reflect on works of art and the creative process to understand artists’ motivations and meanings

MediaSmarts Resources

Cop Shows

Creating a Marketing Frenzy

Earth Day: Maps as Media

Elections and the Media

Girls and Boys on Television

How to Analyze the News

Looking at Food Advertising

Media literacy key concepts Introduction: What is media anyway?

Media literacy key concepts Lesson 2: Media are constructions

Media literacy key concepts Lesson 3: Audiences negotiate meaning

Media literacy key concepts Lesson 4: Media have commercial implications

Media literacy key concepts Lesson 5: Media have social and political implications

Media literacy key concepts lesson 6: Each medium is a unique aesthetic form

Online Marketing to Kids: Strategies and Techniques

Reporter For a Day

Teaching TV: Film Production: Who Does What?

The Anatomy of Cool

The Constructed World of Television Families

Video Production of a Newscast

Who’s on First? Alcohol Advertising and Sports

Writing a Newspaper Article

Communicating and documenting

Adapt learned skills, understandings, and processes for use in new contexts and for different purposes and audiences

Interpret and communicate ideas using symbols and elements to express meaning through the arts

Take creative risks to express feelings, ideas, and experiences

Describe, interpret, and respond to works to explore artists’ intent

Experience, document, perform, and share creative works in a variety of ways

MediaSmarts Resources

Advertising All Around Us

Avatars and Body Image

Comic Book Characters

Cop Shows

Creating a Marketing Frenzy

Earth Day: Maps as Media

Elections and the Media

Facing TV Violence: Rewriting the Script

Female Action Heroes

Freedom to Smoke

Girls and Boys on Television

Humour on Television

Images of Learning

Junk Food Jungle

Kids, Alcohol and Advertising 1: Messages About Drinking

Kids, Alcohol and Advertising 2: Young Drinkers

Looking at Food Advertising

Looks Good Enough to Eat

Media literacy key concepts Lesson 4: Media have commercial implications

Media literacy key concepts Lesson 5: Media have social and political implications

Media literacy key concepts lesson 6: Each medium is a unique aesthetic form

Mirror Image

Online Marketing to Kids: Protecting Your Privacy

Online Marketing to Kids: Strategies and Techniques

Prejudice and Body Image

Scientific Detectives

Stereotyping and Bias

Taking Charge of TV Violence

Teaching TV: Film Production: Who Does What?

The True Story

Tobacco Labels

TV Dads: Immature and Irresponsible?

Video Production of a Newscast

Violence in Sports

Writing a Newspaper Article

You’ve Gotta Have a Gimmick

Content

Students will know and understand the following Content:

purposeful application of elements and principles to create meaning in the arts, including but not limited to:

  • drama: relationships, role, setting, and character through space, action, mood, and vocalizations
  • visual art: line, shape, space, texture, colour, form, tone, principles of design (pattern, repetition, balance, contrast, emphasis, rhythm, unity/variety, and harmony)
  • materials, tools, strategies, techniques, and technologies to support the creative process
  • notation to represent ideas, elements, and actions
  • symbols and metaphors to explore ideas and perspectives
  • a variety of national and international works of art and artistic traditions from diverse cultures, communities, times, and places, including traditional and contemporary Aboriginal arts and arts-making processes
  • ethical issues and personal responsibility associated with creating and performing in the arts

MediaSmarts Resources

Avatars and Body Image

Cop Shows

Female Action Heroes

Freedom to Smoke

Girls and Boys on Television

Image Gap

Kids, Alcohol and Advertising 2: Young Drinkers

Media Kids

Media literacy key concepts Introduction: What is media anyway?

Media literacy key concepts Lesson 2: Media are constructions

Media literacy key concepts Lesson 3: Audiences negotiate meaning

Media literacy key concepts Lesson 4: Media have commercial implications

Media literacy key concepts Lesson 5: Media have social and political implications

Media literacy key concepts lesson 6: Each medium is a unique aesthetic form

Mirror Image

Prejudice and Body Image

Put Downs

Stereotyping and Bias

Taking Charge of TV Violence

The True Story

Thinking Like a Tobacco Company: Grades 4-6

Tobacco Labels

TV Dads: Immature and Irresponsible?

Up, Up and Away? (TM)

Villains, Heroes and Heroines

Violence in Sports

What’s in a Word?