Making Multiples: Monoprints

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Paul Gauguin (French, 1848–1903). <i>Maruru (Offerings of Gratitude)</i> from the suite Noa Noa (Fragrant Scent). 1893-94. Woodcut, comp. 8 1/16 x 14″ (20.5 x 35.5 cm). Sterling and Francine Clark Art Institute, Williamstown, Mass. Photo credit: © Sterling and Francine Clark Art Institute, Williamstown, Massachusetts (photo by Michael Agee)
Family Programs | Family Art Workshops

Making Multiples: Monoprints

For kids ages four to six and their adult companions
Sunday, March 16, 2014, 10:30 a.m. –12:30 p.m.
The Lewis B. and Dorothy Cullman Education and Research Building

Explore works in MoMA’s collection and special exhibitions, then use your experience in the galleries as inspiration during art-making activities in the studio.

Visit Gauguin: Metamorphosis to discover printmaking techniques used by Paul Gauguin and then head to the studio to create your own monoprints.

Admission is free. Preregistration is required.

Ages vary by workshop. Only kids of the ages listed will be permitted to attend. Kids and adults participate.

Registration takes place online ten days before the first session of each program.

Sign up for one date and time per workshop. Sessions take place in the morning and afternoon on most dates.

To receive registration and program information, sign up for the Family Programs E-news.

Sign language interpretation can be scheduled for any Conversations with Contemporary Artists: The Family Edition with at least two weeks advanced notice by calling (212) 408-6347 or (212) 247-1230 (TTY) or e-mailing accessprograms@moma.org.

FM assistive listening devices (headsets and neck loops) are available for all programs.

For further information about Family Programs at MoMA, please call (212) 708-9805 or e-mail familyprograms@moma.org.

Image: Paul Gauguin (French, 1848–1903). Maruru (Offerings of Gratitude) from the suite Noa Noa (Fragrant Scent). 1893-94. Woodcut, comp. 8 1/16 x 14″ (20.5 x 35.5 cm). Sterling and Francine Clark Art Institute, Williamstown, Mass. Photo credit: © Sterling and Francine Clark Art Institute, Williamstown, Massachusetts (photo by Michael Agee)