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Introduction
TeachArt Wiki is a collaboration for teaching and learning about art using wiki. Wiki, a Web 2.0 tool, enables collaborative writing and editing. The process of collaborative writing and editing creates a social learning setting that facilitates peer interaction and informal learning from each other as well as creates an interface for discourse and construction, deconstruction, and reconstruction of knowledge. TeachArt Wiki, set up by Dr. Guey-Meei Yang (an art educator teaching at Eastern Michigan University) and Dr. Tom Suchan (an art historian teaching at Eastern Michigan University), is intended to contribute to the understandings of art created through researching, writing, editing, and collaborating. Anyone who is interested in contributing is welcome to join. As we, TeachArt Wiki members, continuously grow in our understanding of art and teaching of art, TeachArt Wiki entries will reflect our collective and dynamic growth on art and teaching over time.

Who Should Participate? How to Join?
Individuals, universities classes, art museums and galleries are welcome to join and contribute to TeachArt Wiki. Participants can find the easy step-by-step instructions by clicking the hyperlink How to Join here or on the left Navigation menu. If you teach art history, art education, or art classes and would like to include a TeachArt Wiki assignment in your class, please contact Guey-Meei Yang (gyang@emich.edu) or Tom Suchan (tsuchan@emich.edu). We would be happy to share our experiences and specific assignment guidelines with you. In addition, if you are interested in collaborating with us in conducting, publishing, and presenting TeachArt Wiki related research, please contact us! There is also a Chinese language version of TeachArt Wiki that was set-up by faculty at the National Changhua University of Education, Taiwan. A link to that site is provided in the Navigation window on the leftside of this page.

Guidelines
The learning and teaching of art is an interdisciplinary area that encompasses the disciplines of arts, humanities, education, and sciences. To ensure the consistency in style and elements across all TeachArt Wiki entries, we ask that all TeachArt Wiki members follow the suggested formatting, content, and art lesson guidelines for writing and editing entries. If you have questions or suggestions about the guidelines, please feel free to contact Guey-Meei Yang (gyang@emich.edu) or Tom Suchan (tsuchan@emich.edu).

Viewing TeachArt Wiki Entries
There are several ways to look up TeachArt Wiki entries of your interest.
  1. Use the TeachArt Wiki Search by typing key word(s) in the Search box at the top of each TeachArt Wiki page.
  2. Click on a key word (tag) in the Tag Cloud below to see entries tagged with the key word.
  3. Browse the Table of Contents page.

Contributing Organizations and Advisory Board
To see a list of contributing organizations and individuals, click here. TeachArt Wiki will form a TeachArt Wiki advisory board in the near future. If you are interested in serving on the board, please contact us.

Tag Cloud
Each TeachArt Wiki entry is supposed to be tagged with relevant key words and phrases to indicate its key contents. TeachArt Wiki automatically generate tag cloud made up of its tags (see below) to reflect the scope of TeachArt Wiki content and the relative weights of different key contents. The larger and darker tags are the more weighted key contents. You can click on a tag to see its relevant entries.
  1. 18th century
  2. Makoto Aida
  3. National Museum of Modern Art Tokyo
  4. africa
  5. african artist
  6. art
  7. artist
  8. asia
  9. asian art
  10. avalokitesvara
  11. boddhissatva
  12. buddha
  13. buddhism
  14. buddhist
  15. calligraphy
  16. central american artist
  17. china
  18. chinese
  19. chinese art
  20. chinese artist
  21. chinese contemporary
  22. community
  23. consumerism
  24. contemporary
  25. contemporary art taiwan
  26. cui guotai
  27. culture
  28. dish
  29. edo period
  30. elementary school
  31. environment
  32. female
  33. festival
  34. gu kaizhi
  35. guidelines
  36. hand scroll
  37. high school
  38. himalayan artist
  39. identity
  40. india
  41. ink
  42. ink on silk
  43. ink painting
  44. installation
  45. installation art
  46. japan
  47. japanese
  48. japanese artist
  49. jiangsu province
  50. juming museum
  51. kaohsiung museum of fine arts
  52. korea
  53. korean artist
  54. landscape
  55. lesson plan
  56. middle eastern artist
  57. middle school
  58. ming dynasty
  59. national educational technology standards
  60. national tainan teachers college
  61. national taiwan university of art
  62. new guinea
  63. new zealand
  64. oil
  65. oil painting
  66. pacific artist
  67. painting
  68. papua
  69. photography
  70. photoshop
  71. porcelain
  72. printmaking
  73. qing dynasty
  74. quality ranking 1
  75. quality ranking 2
  76. quality ranking 3
  77. resource guide
  78. scroll
  79. sculpture
  80. secondary
  81. secondary level
  82. social realism
  83. south asia
  84. south asian artist
  85. symbolism
  86. taipei fine arts museum
  87. taipei national university of the arts
  88. taipei palace museum
  89. taiwan
  90. taiwan art schools
  91. takashi murakami
  92. tang dynasty
  93. technology
  94. tibet
  95. tradition
  96. wood
  97. woodblock prints
  98. yao jui chung
  99. yoko ono
  100. zhao bandi