Art Least is a site created by Chrysa Papalazarou, an English teacher from Greece. Chrysa works in a state primary school. She has previously worked in secondary education amd as an adult instructor in a Second Chance School. This site explores ways of using art in English language teaching and learning, and promoting a more thoughtful and creative climate in the English classroom. Thank you for visiting.
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported License.
Chrysa on The Potato Eaters and our imag… Chrysa on Bullying Ela Tascu on Bullying Arnold Mühren on The Potato Eaters and our imag… Chrysa on Hope is the Thing with Fe…
Author Archives: Chrysa
It was our first day at school after Christmas break and we all looked a bit numb. There was a mixture of sadness that holidays had ended and happiness to see familiar faces again. We were also a bit tired … Continue reading
There was a unit on shopping we were recently working on with my sixth grade primary school students that triggered the idea of showing them Vincent Van Gogh’s “The Potato Eaters” and relating it to poverty. After looking at coursebooks … Continue reading
Here are two publications I have been happy to contribute to. Starting from the most recent one: Edited by Kieran Donaghy and Daniel Xerri, The Image in English Language Teaching is the first publication of the Visual Arts Circle, a … Continue reading
This is a post about a fine resource I came across and how we used it in class. It is the UNICEF’s Cartoons for Children’s Rights series, a treasure chest of a animation spots based on the articles of the … Continue reading
This was the first lesson of the new school year with my 6th grade groups, twelve years old primary school children (A2- level of English). We greeted each other exchanging wishes for a productive and interesting school year ahead. The … Continue reading
In this post I will describe the Looking 10×2 thinking routine. It is a routine that helps learners slow down, concentrate, observe carefully and describe. The routine stems from the Artful Thinking programme, one of the programmes at Project Zero. … Continue reading