WORLD OF ILLUSTRATION

Bubble show performance will amaze you with the mind blowing bubble magic. Step into an interactive bubble world and be dazzled by spellbinding lasers, spectacular lighting effects, and jaw dropping masterpieces of bubble artistry. For over three decades Yang family have explored the fascinating unknown world of soap bubbles combining entertainment, art and science. Their imagination and experimentation has led to one of the world’s greatest family shows seen by more than 22 million people.

Bubble show performance Singapore is an unbubble lievable extra vaganza for everyone, unlike anything seen before. It will blow you away. Gazillion Bubbles will encourage students to experiment with the endless possibilities of creating with bubbles, posing questions and interacting with the performance. This could lead to discussions in Science about how an object moves or changes shape.

Guided experiments to test predictions will inspire students to understand what affects the state of a gas, liquid or solid, and increase their awareness of matter. Using a STEAM (Science, Technology, Engineering, Arts, and Mathematics) education approach, this performance could inform and inspire across a range of subjects. In Visual Art, students could respond to the experience and describe a memorable moment in the show, focusing on the size, shape and colour used to present the bubbles.

This could lead to experimenting with bubbles to create artworks, using materials such as paint or watercolours. Mix tempura paint with a small amount of both water and washing up liquid detergent. Stir the mixture and then use a straw to blow into the mixture to create loads of bubbles. Gently place a piece of paper over the bubbles, remove it and then allow drying. To create even more colourful artworks, layer one colour print with another using bubble of a different colour.

Would You Like To See A Colourful Magic?

Use watercolour inks with bubble solution to blow onto watercolour paper. Use a blank canvas and put thumb tacks through the back of the canvas to pop the balloons as they touch the canvas to create art. Make bubble mixture using the following recipe:4 cups water½ cup dishwashing liquid 4 teaspoons glycerine Experiment with blowing bubbles on different surfaces such as plastic, wood, metal, paper etc. In magic bubble show Singapore, practise blowing the largest bubble you can and once the bubble has burst, measure its diameter. Repeat the activity this show will encourage students to experiment with the endless possibilities of creating with bubbles, posing questions and interacting with the performance. This could lead to discussions in Science about how an object moves or changes shape.

Guided experiments to test predictions will inspire students to understand what affects the state of a gas, liquid or solid, and increase their awareness of matter. Using a STEAM (Science, Technology, Engineering, Arts, and Mathematics) education approach, this performance could inform and inspire across a range of subjects. In Visual Art, students could respond to the experience and describe a memorable moment in the show, focussing on the size, shape and colour used to present the bubbles. This could lead to experimenting with bubbles to create artworks, using materials such as paint or water colour.

Mix tempura paint with a small amount of both water and washing up liquid detergent. Stir the mixture and then use a straw to blow into the mixture to create loads of bubbles. Gently place a piece of paper over the bubbles, remove it and then allow to dry. To create even more colourful artworks, layer one colour print with anothr using bubble of a different colour. Use watercolour inks with bubble solution to blow onto watercolour paper. Use a blank canvas and put thumb tacks through the back of the canvas to pop the balloons as they touch the canvas to create art.