We designed Wall Art for a Year 5 Literacy Corridor at Lee Chapel Primary School.
This Year 5 Literacy Corridor features astounding images from setbooks within the school’s curriculum. We’ve worked with Lee Chapel Primary Schools many times before. So we know that they have a big commitment to creating a positive learning environment for pupils.
And this latest Wall Art installation enhances their visual environment to inspire learning and invoke natural curiosity.
Year 5 Literacy Corridor
Why invest in Literacy themed Wall Art? Well, as the students and staff at Lee Chapel Primary School can attest, it is truly transformative. For example, you can use Wall Art to stimulate discussion and encourage pupils to engage with their setbooks. And in turn, this can change their perceptions and mindsets about reading.
With visual representation of popular classics and well known tomes, your students will be able to immerse themselves in the stories. They can use their imaginations to imagine storylines coming to life. And most importantly, they’ll become familiar with the authors, characters and plots within each of your setbooks.
In this way, Literacy themed Wall Art is a fantastic way to complement your curriculum. The brain processes images 60,000 times faster than text. So, by showcasing your setbooks through images, you’ll give students a head start on undertstanding and remembering them too.
Literacy themed Wall Art is impossible to miss. As students pass by this beautiful, inspiring artwork every day, they can’t fail to engage with it. And eventually, they’ll become immersed in it. And they might feel inspired to seek out these stories to learn more.
Celebrate the classics
How many of your students know that the blockbuster film, E.T. is based on a screenplay written by Melissa Mathison? Could any of your students confidently quote a phrase from The Wreck of the Zanzibar by Michael Morpurgo? What can we learn from Robert Louis Stevenson’s Treasure Island?
Wall Art gives a visual introduction to the stories that you’ll cover in the classroom. So students’ interest will already be piqued by the time you begin discussing the premise behind each story.