from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Present participle of finger-paint.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. painting by using the fingers to spread the paint
- n. a painting produced by spreading paint with the fingers
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Oh, we nearly forgot: Tough-as-nails Chinese mothers are raising child prodigies a billion of them! while their Western counterparts indulge their kids with lessons in finger-painting.
Coming to the party, joked Alec Baldwin, who's lately lost some weight since cutting sugar out of his diet, was a toss-up between a finger-painting class.
If you think, Dude, Cornell isn't douchey, we have a sick pre-med program; or Brown isn't douchey because we help the homeless do finger-painting; or Michigan isn't douchey because it's not Ohio State; or USC isn't douchey -- actually, we can't even imagine defending that point.
Then I remembered a video that went viral a few months ago of a man finger-painting a realistic portrait from a live model on an iPad, using the Brushes app.
It kind of takes you back to your finger-painting days, doesn't it?
Raskin successfully argued against several amendments floated by Republicans and culturally conservative Democrats, at one point accusing the other side of attempted "finger-painting" on the bill with largely unrelated provisions.
The 2006 finalist should prepare for Tuesday's Group A finale against South Africa with a 20-minute time out, finger-painting, a visit to a petting zoo and a tender reading of "Make Way for Ducklings."
"You kids are the best and brightest of your generation," the boy says, lowering his voice to the stern tone his father uses when he scolds him for finger-painting the walls.
In first grade, when students are coloring with crayons, inclusion means finding an alternative method for a quadriplegic child to do a similar activity like finger-painting or using a drawing program on a computer.
This Monday saw the opening of La Petite Ecole, a school on Manhattan's Upper West Side that promises to teach creativity and self-expression to students aged two and a half to ten by trading Play-Doh for Pollock-esque finger-painting, and story time for studio time with a working contemporary artist.
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