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Fat Nan’s Jenga by Jayne Curle

Exhibiting early February 2023

Visual-spatial is the first of the eight different types of intelligence I aim to highlight in my new body of work. It’s a person’s ability to perceive, analyse and understand visual information in the world around them.

Elon Musk, in 2021, said “It’s easier to put a man on Mars than to change the school system.”

Imagine a world where children are psychometrically tested at the outset of their education, discovering in which of the eight (some say nine) types of intelligence their strengths lie.

Imagine teaching those children based on these discoveries. We learn so easily what we are innately adept in.

Imagine the successful, fulfilling, happy lives those kids could lead if they knew their true vocation early on.

Imagine telling the kids who love solving 3D puzzles, playing with building blocks and running round mazes,

“Your strength is visual-spatial intelligence. One day you might grow up to be an engineer, an architect, a pilot, an artist. That’s the sort of career you might love.”

Imagine.

“Jenga” comes from the Swahili word “Kujenga” meaning “to build.”

It evolved in East Africa, from a stacking game Leslie Scott would play as a child with her family. Scott trademarked “Jenga” in the 80’s and the rest is history. The blocks have small random variations on purpose to make the game more difficult.

Original
Framed in 1cm Raw Tasmanian Oak
Signed on the front
Signed Certificate of Authenticity.
Total dimensions inc. Frame – 103 cm x 79.5cm x 5.5cm

Fat Nan’s Jenga

Jayne Curle

AUD$1,550
Size: 79.5w x 103h x 5.5d cms
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Oil on canvas

Framed in Raw Tasmanian Oak

Ready to hang

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Additional Information

Fat Nan’s Jenga by Jayne Curle

Exhibiting early February 2023

Visual-spatial is the first of the eight different types of intelligence I aim to highlight in my new body of work. It’s a person’s ability to perceive, analyse and understand visual information in the world around them.

Elon Musk, in 2021, said “It’s easier to put a man on Mars than to change the school system.”

Imagine a world where children are psychometrically tested at the outset of their education, discovering in which of the eight (some say nine) types of intelligence their strengths lie.

Imagine teaching those children based on these discoveries. We learn so easily what we are innately adept in.

Imagine the successful, fulfilling, happy lives those kids could lead if they knew their true vocation early on.

Imagine telling the kids who love solving 3D puzzles, playing with building blocks and running round mazes,

“Your strength is visual-spatial intelligence. One day you might grow up to be an engineer, an architect, a pilot, an artist. That’s the sort of career you might love.”

Imagine.

“Jenga” comes from the Swahili word “Kujenga” meaning “to build.”

It evolved in East Africa, from a stacking game Leslie Scott would play as a child with her family. Scott trademarked “Jenga” in the 80’s and the rest is history. The blocks have small random variations on purpose to make the game more difficult.

Original
Framed in 1cm Raw Tasmanian Oak
Signed on the front
Signed Certificate of Authenticity.
Total dimensions inc. Frame – 103 cm x 79.5cm x 5.5cm

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