People, Boys and Girls Color Book Mask Activities for Kids
Masks have historic and educational value in addition to their value as creativity starters, for example: Japanese Kabuki masks and dancers all were originally female outcasts, street people and misfits. Through Kabuki dance, Izumo no Okuni helped teach these women acting, dancing and singing skills. In 1629 shogun Tokugawa Iemitsu outlawed women from performing in kabuki and as a result men were first introduced as dancers.
Mexican Skull Masks are quite popular every year around November 2nd, the Day of the Dead (Spanish: Día de los Muertos) or All Souls´ Day is happy and colorful celebration and Mexico's most important religious holiday. On this day it is believed that dead relatives return from their resting places to visit their loved ones. Families visit cemeteries and churches bringing with them with flowers, candles, and prayer to reinforce the solidarity between living and dead persons.
Cultural world country masks to print, cut out with scissors, color, and decorate with crayons, markers, glitter, feathers, yarn, colorful papers and fabrics. Decorate your masks with preshaped cut and paste designs.
Children can wear the masks and make them come to life with stories and song or use the masks as wall hanging decorations for parties and thematic events.
Color Book Masks people, Boys and Girls
Make masks of people and characters. Most "people" theme masks are listed under the Cultural category in the navigation bar above. This section is a catch-all for masks with human faces and features that may or may not be included in any other category in the navigation bar. Goofy faces, silly faces and more color book masks sure to please young artists everywhere.
Decorate your masks with cut and paste shapes.
Angel and Cherubs
Laugh and Cry Theatre Masks