Baginton Fields School (SEN), Coventry with Colin Yates: The students explored the use of charcoal drawings, painting with acrylics and screen-monoprints while looking at the River of Life.
Castle Wood School, Coventry, UK with Amanda Randall: The children represented the natural history of the River Sherbourne by making abstract paintings.
Tiverton School, Coventry, UK with Amanda Randall: The children’s mark making represents the flowing water and the vegetation of the River Sherbourne.
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Coventry

Baginton Fields School (SEN), Coventry with Colin Yates: The students explored the use of charcoal drawings, painting with acrylics and screen-monoprints while looking at the River of Life.
Castle Wood School, Coventry, UK with Amanda Randall: The children represented the natural history of the River Sherbourne by making abstract paintings.
Tiverton School, Coventry, UK with Amanda Randall: The children’s mark making represents the flowing water and the vegetation of the River Sherbourne.
Bolder Academy, Hounslow, UK with Shona Watt: Students created designs to represent their heritage based on the tradition of the Pearly Kings and Queens.
Brentford School for Girls, Hounslow, UK with Shona Watt: The girls made collages of plants and flowers found along the River Thames using plastic bags and wrappers.
The Green School for Girls, Hounslow, UK with Shona Watt: The girls researched the Garnet Shore beside the Thames, they made their own brooches using collage and lots of imagination.
Gunnersbury Catholic School, Hounslow, UK with Shona Watt: The design incorporates photos, taken by the students, of the plastic pollution found by the Thames.
The Heathland School, Hounslow, UK with Shona Watt: The students based their work on the Tower of London and the prisoners who were executed there.
Woodbridge Park Education Service, Hounslow, UK with Shona Watt: The students made designs based on the plants at Kew Gardens and The Queen’s Beasts.
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Hounslow

Bolder Academy, Hounslow, UK with Shona Watt: Students created designs to represent their heritage based on the tradition of the Pearly Kings and Queens.
Brentford School for Girls, Hounslow, UK with Shona Watt: The girls made collages of plants and flowers found along the River Thames using plastic bags and wrappers.
The Green School for Girls, Hounslow, UK with Shona Watt: The girls researched the Garnet Shore beside the Thames, they made their own brooches using collage and lots of imagination.
Gunnersbury Catholic School, Hounslow, UK with Shona Watt: The design incorporates photos, taken by the students, of the plastic pollution found by the Thames.
The Heathland School, Hounslow, UK with Shona Watt: The students based their work on the Tower of London and the prisoners who were executed there.
Woodbridge Park Education Service, Hounslow, UK with Shona Watt: The students made designs based on the plants at Kew Gardens and The Queen’s Beasts.
Govt. Higher Secondary School, Aruvikkara, India with Leeza John: The students created self-portraits, as a way of reflecting that ‘we are what we consume’.
Govt. Higher Secondary School, Aryanad, India with Leeza John: The students traced the journey of water from the source to their taps and wrote about their findings.
Govt. Higher Secondary School, Ayilam, India with Leeza John: The pupils created the living organisms from the Karamana River from objects from nature itself.
Govt. Higher Secondary School, Ayilam, India with Leeza John: Students cut out local animal names from Malayalam newspapers, playing with varying sizes, colours and fonts.
Govt. Higher Secondary School, Neyyardam, India with Leeza John: The students recreated the pookkalam with everyday household objects, mimicking its forms and patterns.
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India

Govt. Higher Secondary School, Aruvikkara, India with Leeza John: The students created self-portraits, as a way of reflecting that ‘we are what we consume’.
Govt. Higher Secondary School, Aryanad, India with Leeza John: The students traced the journey of water from the source to their taps and wrote about their findings.
Govt. Higher Secondary School, Ayilam, India with Leeza John: The pupils created the living organisms from the Karamana River from objects from nature itself.
Govt. Higher Secondary School, Ayilam, India with Leeza John: Students cut out local animal names from Malayalam newspapers, playing with varying sizes, colours and fonts.
Govt. Higher Secondary School, Neyyardam, India with Leeza John: The students recreated the pookkalam with everyday household objects, mimicking its forms and patterns.
Laure Meghayzel High School, Beirut, Lebanon with Joe Khachan & Noel Keserwany: A ‘Once Upon a River’ story forms the centerpiece surrounded by characters designed by all the other students.
Zahya Kaddoura High School, Beirut, Lebanon with Joe Khachan & Noel Keserwany: Students learned about all aspects of the Beirut River including its ecosystem and pollution.
Omar Farroukh High School, Beirut, Lebanon with Joe Khachan & Noel Keserwany: Students chose their final composition to be a reflection of the pollution caused by local factories and industry.
Omar Farroukh High School, Beirut, Lebanon with Joe Khachan & Noel Keserwany: Students focused on the pollution of the river and the need to take action because of the wildlife being affected.
Jamil Al Rawass High School, Beirut, Lebanon with Joe Khachan & Noel Keserwany: The students wrote their own stories about the Beirut River using heroes and villains.
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Lebanon

Laure Meghayzel High School, Beirut, Lebanon with Joe Khachan & Noel Keserwany: A ‘Once Upon a River’ story forms the centerpiece surrounded by characters designed by all the other students.
Zahya Kaddoura High School, Beirut, Lebanon with Joe Khachan & Noel Keserwany: Students learned about all aspects of the Beirut River including its ecosystem and pollution.
Omar Farroukh High School, Beirut, Lebanon with Joe Khachan & Noel Keserwany: Students chose their final composition to be a reflection of the pollution caused by local factories and industry.
Omar Farroukh High School, Beirut, Lebanon with Joe Khachan & Noel Keserwany: Students focused on the pollution of the river and the need to take action because of the wildlife being affected.
Jamil Al Rawass High School, Beirut, Lebanon with Joe Khachan & Noel Keserwany: The students wrote their own stories about the Beirut River using heroes and villains.
Chobham Academy, Newham, UK with Shona Watt: Based on the John Knight & Sons Soap Works, the students took photographs and made carved soap petals and flowers.
Kingsford Community School, Newham, UK with Shona Watt: The artwork is a response to the Tate & Lyle sugar refinery, the students created stylised designs using sweets and sugary treats.
Little Ilford School, Newham, UK with Shona Watt: Students photographed objects and rubbish which were then arranged in the shape of a nurse as a nod to more recent times!
The Royal Docks Academy, Newham, UK with Shona Watt: The students used metal embossing and sculpture to make images of fruit, flowers and sugary lips.
St Angela’s Ursuline School, Newham, UK with Shona Watt: The girls based their work on the Tate & Lyle sugar refinery and Keiller marmalade factory in Silvertown.
London Design & Engineering UTC, Newham, UK with Shona Watt: The artworks created by the students are based on the Silvertown explosion in 1917.
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Newham

Chobham Academy, Newham, UK with Shona Watt: Based on the John Knight & Sons Soap Works, the students took photographs and made carved soap petals and flowers.
Kingsford Community School, Newham, UK with Shona Watt: The artwork is a response to the Tate & Lyle sugar refinery, the students created stylised designs using sweets and sugary treats.
Little Ilford School, Newham, UK with Shona Watt: Students photographed objects and rubbish which were then arranged in the shape of a nurse as a nod to more recent times!
The Royal Docks Academy, Newham, UK with Shona Watt: The students used metal embossing and sculpture to make images of fruit, flowers and sugary lips.
St Angela’s Ursuline School, Newham, UK with Shona Watt: The girls based their work on the Tate & Lyle sugar refinery and Keiller marmalade factory in Silvertown.
London Design & Engineering UTC, Newham, UK with Shona Watt: The artworks created by the students are based on the Silvertown explosion in 1917.
City of Peterborough Academy, Peterborough, UK with Jeni Cairns: Students made paper silhouettes using the wildlife of the River Nene as inspiration.
Ken Simpson Community School, Peterborough, UK with Stuart Payn: Students combined drawings, collage and prints of the river Nene's inhabitants and built-up environment.
Queen Katharine Academy, Peterborough, UK with Stuart Payn: Students responded to the fish and wildlife of the River Nene using mark-making, pattern and collage techniques.
St John Fisher Catholic High School, Peterborough, UK with Stuart Payn: Students produced a collection of fabulous collages, drawings and paintings of the animals and wildlife found in and around the River Nene.
Thomas Deacon Academy, Peterborough, UK with Jeni Cairns: Students made paper silhouettes using the wildlife of the River Nene as inspiration.
Peterborough Young Artists, UK with Jeni Cairns: Arts organisation Metal called for the young artists to respond to the River Nene. The city’s first young poet laureate, Faith Falayi was also commissioned to write a river poem.
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Peterborough

City of Peterborough Academy, Peterborough, UK with Jeni Cairns: Students made paper silhouettes using the wildlife of the River Nene as inspiration.
Ken Simpson Community School, Peterborough, UK with Stuart Payn: Students combined drawings, collage and prints of the river Nene's inhabitants and built-up environment.
Queen Katharine Academy, Peterborough, UK with Stuart Payn: Students responded to the fish and wildlife of the River Nene using mark-making, pattern and collage techniques.
St John Fisher Catholic High School, Peterborough, UK with Stuart Payn: Students produced a collection of fabulous collages, drawings and paintings of the animals and wildlife found in and around the River Nene.
Thomas Deacon Academy, Peterborough, UK with Jeni Cairns: Students made paper silhouettes using the wildlife of the River Nene as inspiration.
Peterborough Young Artists, UK with Jeni Cairns: Arts organisation Metal called for the young artists to respond to the River Nene. The city’s first young poet laureate, Faith Falayi was also commissioned to write a river poem.
High Tunstall College of Science, Hartlepool, UK with BloomInArt: Students explored, researched and responded to stories of local folklore from the River Tees.
Northfield School & Sports College, Stockton-on-Tees, UK with BloomInArt: Students explored habitats and wildlife found in and around the River Tees.
Rye Hills Academy, Redcar, UK with BloomInArt: Students focused on the River Tees and its industrial history.
Teesside High School, Stockton-on-Tees, UK with BloomInArt: Using found recycled materials at home, pupils created three-dimensional sculptures representing pollution.
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Stockton-on-Tees

High Tunstall College of Science, Hartlepool, UK with BloomInArt: Students explored, researched and responded to stories of local folklore from the River Tees.
Northfield School & Sports College, Stockton-on-Tees, UK with BloomInArt: Students explored habitats and wildlife found in and around the River Tees.
Rye Hills Academy, Redcar, UK with BloomInArt: Students focused on the River Tees and its industrial history.
Teesside High School, Stockton-on-Tees, UK with BloomInArt: Using found recycled materials at home, pupils created three-dimensional sculptures representing pollution.
Almihwar School, Khartoum, Sudan with Hajer Sulaiman: The students made three-dimensional models of key architecture around the River Thames.
Farouk Centre for Special Needs, Khartoum, Sudan with Hajer Sulaiman: Students made drawings and paintings of the wildlife and key landmarks around the River Thames.
Ivory International School, Khartoum, Sudan with Hajer Sulaiman: Students made three- dimensional models of the bridges and buildings on and around the Thames.
KGIS School, Khartoum, Sudan with Hajer Sulaiman: The students made paintings of colourful buildings surrounded by grey smog to highlight pollution.
SMART International School, Khartoum, Sudan with Hajer Sulaiman: This artwork represents the resources that the River Thames provides.
STEPS International School, Khartoum, Sudan with Hajer Sulaiman: Students researched cultural aspects of British life and made drawings and digital designs.
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Sudan

Almihwar School, Khartoum, Sudan with Hajer Sulaiman: The students made three-dimensional models of key architecture around the River Thames.
Farouk Centre for Special Needs, Khartoum, Sudan with Hajer Sulaiman: Students made drawings and paintings of the wildlife and key landmarks around the River Thames.
Ivory International School, Khartoum, Sudan with Hajer Sulaiman: Students made three- dimensional models of the bridges and buildings on and around the Thames.
KGIS School, Khartoum, Sudan with Hajer Sulaiman: The students made paintings of colourful buildings surrounded by grey smog to highlight pollution.
SMART International School, Khartoum, Sudan with Hajer Sulaiman: This artwork represents the resources that the River Thames provides.
STEPS International School, Khartoum, Sudan with Hajer Sulaiman: Students researched cultural aspects of British life and made drawings and digital designs.
Dunda Secondary, Bagamoyo, Tanzania with Ernest Mtaya: The students imagined how the banks of the River Ruvu could look after redevelopment.
Jangwani Secondary, Dar es Salaam, Tanzania with Ernest Mtaya: The students portrayed how floods and other pollution affects the River Msimbazi.
Kikaro Secondary, Bagamoyo, Tanzania with Ernest Mtaya: The students drew bridges found along the River Ruvu.
Pugu Secondary, Dar es Salaam, Tanzania with Ernest Mtaya: Students used sand, straws and paper-cuts to create their artwork representing the River of Life.
Zinga Secondary School, Bagamoyo, Tanzania with Ernest Mtaya: The students drew the different economic activities that people do around the River Ruvu.
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Tanzania

Dunda Secondary, Bagamoyo, Tanzania with Ernest Mtaya: The students imagined how the banks of the River Ruvu could look after redevelopment.
Jangwani Secondary, Dar es Salaam, Tanzania with Ernest Mtaya: The students portrayed how floods and other pollution affects the River Msimbazi.
Kikaro Secondary, Bagamoyo, Tanzania with Ernest Mtaya: The students drew bridges found along the River Ruvu.
Pugu Secondary, Dar es Salaam, Tanzania with Ernest Mtaya: Students used sand, straws and paper-cuts to create their artwork representing the River of Life.
Zinga Secondary School, Bagamoyo, Tanzania with Ernest Mtaya: The students drew the different economic activities that people do around the River Ruvu.
Beamont Collegiate Academy, Warrington, UK with Kirsty Hall: The beautiful patterns and colours found in Ethiopian artwork formed the basis for the students work.
Bridgewater High School, Warrington, UK with Kirsty Hall: Students investigated the flora and fauna of the Blue Nile and made collages from their findings.
Cardinal Newman High School, Warrington, UK with Kirsty Hall: Lake Tana has been created from scraps of fabric and denim. The hot sun is high in the sky to represent the climate of the Blue Nile.
Culcheth High School, Warrington, UK with Kirsty Hall: Students were inspired by the people and animals that live in and around the Blue Nile.
Sir Thomas Boteler Church of England High School, Warrington, UK with Kirsty Hall: The vibrant artworks created by the students have been transformed into boats on the Blue Nile.
Wade Deacon High School, Halton, UK with Kirsty Hall: This imaginative landscape has been created out of the beautifully drawn designs of the students.
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Warrington

Beamont Collegiate Academy, Warrington, UK with Kirsty Hall: The beautiful patterns and colours found in Ethiopian artwork formed the basis for the students work.
Bridgewater High School, Warrington, UK with Kirsty Hall: Students investigated the flora and fauna of the Blue Nile and made collages from their findings.
Cardinal Newman High School, Warrington, UK with Kirsty Hall: Lake Tana has been created from scraps of fabric and denim. The hot sun is high in the sky to represent the climate of the Blue Nile.
Culcheth High School, Warrington, UK with Kirsty Hall: Students were inspired by the people and animals that live in and around the Blue Nile.
Sir Thomas Boteler Church of England High School, Warrington, UK with Kirsty Hall: The vibrant artworks created by the students have been transformed into boats on the Blue Nile.
Wade Deacon High School, Halton, UK with Kirsty Hall: This imaginative landscape has been created out of the beautifully drawn designs of the students.

Rivers of the World

Rivers of the World is an international art and education project delivered in partnership with the British Council.

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