The Art Teacher's Book of Lists - Helen D. Hume - ebook

The Art Teacher's Book of Lists ebook

Helen D. Hume

102,99 zł


A revised and updated edition of the best-selling resource forart teachers This time-tested book is written for teachers who need accurateand updated information about the world of art, artists, and artmovements, including the arts of Africa, Asia, Native America andother diverse cultures. The book is filled with tools, resources,and ideas for creating art in multiple media. Written by anexperienced artist and art instructor, the book is filled withvital facts, data, readings, and other references, * Each of the book's lists has been updated and the includes some100 new lists * Contains new information on contemporary artists, artwork, artmovements, museum holdings, art websites, and more * Offers ideas for dynamic art projects and lessons Diverse in its content, the book covers topics such asarchitecture, drawing, painting, graphic arts, photography, digitalarts, and much more.

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Table of Contents

Jossey-Bass Teacher

Titles in the Jossey-Bass Education Book of Lists Series

Title Page


About this Resource

About the Author



Chapter 1: Basic Information for the Art Teacher

1.1 Quotations About Art for the Classroom

1.2 Websites Especially for the Art Teacher

1.3 Acronyms for the Art Teacher

1.4 Art Definitions

1.5 Pronunciation Guide

1.6 Artists' Birthdays

1.7 Elements of Art

1.8 Principles of Design

1.9 National Visual Arts Standards (K–4)

1.10 National Visual Arts Standards (5–8)

1.11 National Visual Arts Standards (9–12)

1.12 Selected Glossary from the National Visual Arts Standards

1.13 The Big Idea

1.14 DBAE: Discipline-Based Art Education

1.15 Tips on Writing Art Lesson Plans

1.16 Sample Art Lesson Plan

1.17 Assessment Strategies

1.18 Creating a Scoring Guide

1.19 Accommodations in Art for Special Needs Students

1.20 Gifted and Talented Students in the Visual Arts

1.21 A Vital and Visible Art Program

1.22 Involve Families in Your Art Program

1.23 Public Relations and Photography Guidelines

1.24 Publicity Photography

1.25 Tips on Photographing Artwork: Digital or Film

1.26 Writing Art-Related Articles for Publication

1.27 Safety Reminders for the Art Room

1.28 Weight and Measure Equivalents

Chapter 2: Museums and Educational Collections

2.1 Quotations


2.2 Preparing Students for a Museum Visit

2.3 Museums Devoted to the Work of One Artist

2.4 International Artists' Homes or Museums

2.4 Museums with Special Folk Art Collections

2.6 Museums of Decorative Arts and Contemporary Crafts

2.7 Museums with Special Ancient and Classical Art Collections

2.8 Museums with Outstanding Photographic Collections

2.9 Asian Art in American and International Museums

2.10 American and International Jewish Museums

2.11 Museums of Art and Architecture

2.12 African American Art Museums

2.13 American Museums with Special Emphasis on Hispanic Art

2.14 Museums that Specialize in American Western Art

2.15 Art Museums and Collections in the United States

2.16 Major Museums in Other Countries

Chapter 3: Artists and Art History

3.1 Quotations

3.2 Art and Culture, 35,000–500 BC

3.3 Art and Culture, 500 BC–AD 500

3.4 Art and Culture, AD 500–AD 1000

3.5 Art and Culture, 1000–1500

3.6 Art and Culture, 1500–1750

3.7 Art and Culture, 1750–1875

3.8 Art and Culture, 1875–1950

3.9 Art and Culture, 1950–Present

3.10 What Did It Sell For?

3.11 Timelines of Art History

3.12 Looking at Art and Talking About It

3.13 Looking at Sculpture

3.14 Art Appreciation Activities

3.15 Group Art Appreciation Activities

3.16 Aesthetic Discussions

3.17 Art Criticism Questions

3.18 Classicism and Romanticism in Art

3.19 Greek and Roman Gods, Goddesses, and Heroes

3.20 Seventy-Five Mythological Paintings

3.21 Fifty Famous Art Objects

3.22 Art History and Artists

3.23 Contemporary Artists

3.24 Famous Women Artists

3.25 African American Artists

Chapter 4: Diverse Cultures

Introduction: Having a Multicultural Art Program

4.1 Quotations

4.2 North American Timeline

4.3 Native American Timeline

4.4 Mexico, Central, and South American Timeline

4.5 African Timeline

4.6 Middle Eastern Timeline

4.7 Oceania Timeline

4.8 Asian Timeline

4.9 International Holidays

4.10 National and Religious Holidays in Countries Around the World

4.11 Religious Holidays and Festivals in Various Cultures

4.12 Heritage Months in the United States

4.13 Body Art

4.14 Universal Symbols

4.15 Universal Arts and Crafts

4.16 Arts and Crafts Projects from Many Cultures

4.17 Native American Artists

4.18 Native American Craft Specialties by Region

4.19 Rock Art Sites to Visit

4.20 Famous Hispanic Artists

4.21 Famous Middle Eastern Artists

4.22 Well-Known Artists from Oceania

4.23 Asian Artists

4.24 Japanese Historical Periods

4.25 Chinese Dynasties

Chapter 5: Literature and Supply Resources

5.1 Quotations

5.2 Really Useful Reference Books for Art Teachers

5.3 Art Magazines

5.4 Visual Art Book Publishers

5.5 Where to Find Visual Art Images

5.6 Purchased Educational Games

5.7 Hollywood Films About Artists

5.8 Documentary Films About Artists and Art Appreciation

Chapter 6: Definitions of Art Tools and Materials

6.1 Quotations

6.2 Art Supply Resources in the United States

6.3 Materials and Equipment Needed for Art Classes

6.4 Paper Definitions

6.5 Types of Paper

6.6 Cardboard

6.7 Graphic Design Tools (Non-Digital)

6.8 Cutting Equipment

6.9 Adhesives and Related Materials

6.10 Tape

6.11 Clips and Fasteners

6.12 Equipment and Materials for Papier Maché

6.13 Collage Equipment and Materials

6.14 Book-Making Equipment and Definitions

6.15 Drawing Materials

6.16 Drawing Definitions

6.17 Pencils

6.18 Erasers

6.19 Pastels

6.20 Crayons

6.21 Markers

6.22 Inks

6.23 Brushes

6.24 Painting Materials

6.25 Painting Definitions

6.26 Color Pigments

6.27 Types of Paint

6.28 Watercolor Equipment

6.29 Printmaking Materials

6.30 Printmaking Definitions

6.31 Cheap Substitutes for Expensive Materials

6.32 Where to Find Useful Art Materials for Little Money

6.33 Recycling for Teachers of Art

Chapter 7: Painting, Drawing, and Printmaking

7.1 Quotations About the Graphic Arts

7.2 Famous Artists and Their Subjects

7.3 Great Themes in Painting

7.4 Painting a School Mural

7.5 Plein-Air Painting

7.6 Master Painters and Examples of Their Work

7.7 Impressionist and Post-Impressionist Artists

7.8 Music to Paint By

7.9 Artists Especially Known for Their Drawings

7.10 Printmaking Timeline

7.11 Famous Printmakers

Chapter 8: Photography and Digital Arts

8.1 Quotations About Photography

8.2 Events in Photography

8.3 Photo Secession, 1905–1917

8.4 Group F.64 Photographers, 1932–c. 1936

8.5 Farm Security Administration Photographers, 1935–c. 1941

8.6 Painters and Photography

8.7 Fifty Famous Contemporary Photographers

8.8 Fifty Master Photographers and Masterworks

8.9 One Hundred Notable Photographers

8.10 Historical Photo Terms

8.11 Photo-Appreciation Activities

8.12 Photographic Controls, Equipment, and Definitions

8.13 Creating Beauty

8.14 Photography Assignments

8.15 Photojournalism Assignments

8.16 Suggested Subjects for Photography

8.17 Terms Used in Computer Graphics

8.18 Digital Graphics Photography Projects

8.19 Computer Graphics without a Camera

8.20 Video Definitions

8.21 Using a Video Camcorder

8.22 Video Camcorder Projects

8.23 Video Storyboard

Chapter 9: Sculpture and Ceramics

9.1 Quotations


9.2 Sculpture Definitions

9.3 Materials and Equipment for Sculpture

9.4 Hardwoods and Softwoods for Carving

9.5 Safety Reminders for Sculpture

9.6 Important Sculptures by Unknown Artists

9.7 Fifty Master Sculptors and Examples of Their Work

9.8 Famous Sculptors, Listed by Country

9.9 One Hundred Public Art Pieces

9.10 Ceramics Definitions

9.11 Equipment and Materials for Ceramics

9.12 Teaching Ceramics

9.13 Decorating Methods for Ceramic Vessels

9.14 Famous Ceramics Artists

Chapter 10: Architecture

10.1 Quotations About Architecture

10.2 Architectural Terms

10.3 Architectural Elements

10.4 Famous Architects and Buildings Around the World

10.5 Contemporary Architecture

10.6 Frank Lloyd Wright Houses and Buildings Open to the Public

10.7 Building Innovations from Many Cultures

10.8 American Building Styles

10.9 American Museum-Houses by General Style

10.10 State Capitol Buildings and Their Architects

10.11 Vernacular Architecture

10.12 Eccentric Architecture

Chapter 11: Art Projects

11.1 Quotations

11.2 Subject Ideas

11.3 Better Composition

11.4 Ways to Change an Object in a Composition

11.5 One-Hour Projects

11.6 Ten Ideas for Combining Art with Language Arts

11.7 Fifteen Ideas for Combining Art with Math

11.8 Ten Ideas for Combining Art with Science

11.9 Ten Ideas for Combining Art with Social Studies

11.10 Art Field Trips

11.11 The Face

11.12 The Human Figure

11.13 Black and White

11.14 Colored Pencils

11.15 Markers

11.16 Crayons

11.17 Pastels

11.18 Mixed Media

11.19 Painting Information

11.20 Watercolor

11.21 Tempera

11.22 Finger Painting

11.23 Oil and Acrylic

11.24 Printmaking

11.25 Graphic Design

11.26 Paper

11.27 Papier Maché

11.28 Collage

11.29 Book Arts

11.30 Fiber Arts

11.31 Ceramics

11.32 Sculpture

11.33 Architectural

Chapter 12: Schools and Careers in Art

12.1 Quotations

12.2 Preparing an Admissions Portfolio

12.3 Careers in Art

12.4 Degrees Available in Art and Related Fields of Study

12.5 Abbreviations for Art(s) Degrees

12.6 Independent Art Schools and Art Institutes

12.7 American Art Schools, Colleges, and Universities

12.8 Summer Programs for High School Juniors and Seniors

12.9 Professional Summer Development for Teachers

Credit Notes


Jossey-Bass Teacher

Jossey-Bass Teacher provides educators with practical knowledge and tools to create a positive and lifelong impact on student learning. We offer classroom-tested and research-based teaching resources for a variety of grade levels and subject areas. Whether you are an aspiring, new, or veteran teacher, we want to help you make every teaching day your best.

From ready-to-use classroom activities to the latest teaching framework, our value-packed books provide insightful, practical, and comprehensive materials on the topics that matter most to K–12 teachers. We hope to become your trusted source for the best ideas from the most experienced and respected experts in the field.

Titles in the Jossey-Bass Education Book of Lists Series

The School Counselor's Book of Lists, Second Edition

Dorothy J. Blum and Tamara E. Davis • ISBN 978-0-4704-5065-9

The Reading Teacher's Book of Lists, Fifth Edition

Edward B. Fry and Jacqueline E. Kress • ISBN 978-0-7879-8257-7

The ESL/ELL Teacher's Book of Lists, Second Edition

Jacqueline E. Kress • ISBN 978-0-4702-2267-6

The Math Teacher's Book of Lists, Second Edition

Judith A. Muschla and Gary Robert Muschla • ISBN 978-0-7879-7398-8

The ADHD Book of Lists

Sandra Rief • ISBN 978-0-7879-6591-4

The Art Teacher's Book of Lists, First Edition

Helen D. Hume • ISBN 978-0-7879-7424-4

The Children's Literature Lover's Book of Lists

Joanna Sullivan • ISBN 978-0-7879-6595-2

The Social Studies Teacher's Book of Lists, Second Edition

Ronald L. Partin • ISBN 978-0-7879-6590-7

The Vocabulary Teacher's Book of Lists

Edward B. Fry • ISBN 978-0-7879-7101-4

Copyright © 2010 by John Wiley & Sons, Inc. All rights reserved.

Published by Jossey-Bass

A Wiley Imprint

989 Market Street, San Francisco, CA 94103-1741

No part of this publication may be reproduced, stored in a retrieval system, or transmitted in any form or by any means, electronic, mechanical, photocopying, recording, scanning, or otherwise, except as permitted under Section 107 or 108 of the 1976 United States Copyright Act, without either the prior written permission of the publisher, or authorization through payment of the appropriate per-copy fee to the Copyright Clearance Center, Inc., 222 Rosewood Drive, Danvers, MA 01923, 978-750-8400, fax 978-646-8600, or on the Web at Requests to the publisher for permission should be addressed to the Permissions Department, John Wiley & Sons, Inc., 111 River Street, Hoboken, NJ 07030, 201-748-6011, fax 201-748-6008, or online at

Permission is given for individual classroom teachers to reproduce the pages and illustrations for classroom use. Reproduction of these materials for an entire school system is strictly forbidden.

Readers should be aware that Internet Web sites offered as citations and/or sources for further information may have changed or disappeared between the time this was written and when it is read.

Limit of Liability/Disclaimer of Warranty: While the publisher and author have used their best efforts in preparing this book, they make no representations or warranties with respect to the accuracy or completeness of the contents of this book and specifically disclaim any implied warranties of merchantability or fitness for a particular purpose. No warranty may be created or extended by sales representatives or written sales materials. The advice and strategies contained herein may not be suitable for your situation. You should consult with a professional where appropriate. Neither the publisher nor author shall be liable for any loss of profit or any other commercial damages, including but not limited to special, incidental, consequential, or other damages.

Jossey-Bass books and products are available through most bookstores. To contact Jossey-Bass directly call our Customer Care Department within the U.S. at 800-956-7739, outside the U.S. at 317-572-3986, or fax 317-572-4002.

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Library of Congress Cataloging-in-Publication Data

Hume, Helen D., 1933–

The art teacher's book of lists: grades K-12 / Helen D. Hume.—2nd ed.

p. cm.— (J-B ed: book of lists; 66)

Includes index.

ISBN 978-0-470-48208-7 (pbk.)

1. Art—Miscellanea. I. Title

N7438.H86 2010

702'.16—dc22 2010026656

9780470877470 eMobi

9780470877814 ePDF

9780470877821 ePub

About this Resource

This book was written for the variety of people who want (in one volume) everything you wanted to know about art and didn’t know whom to ask. This includes art instructors from pre-school through university, classroom teachers, home-schoolers, professional artists, museum professionals, and university students.

A revision is both painful and joyful. It is painful to have to eliminate favorite lists to make way for new ones, but joyful to research and write the new ones. All lists have been researched and updated, and many of the original lists are merged with others in a new format. And … more than one hundred new lists have been added. So enjoy! But if you have the original Art Teacher’s Book of Lists, don't throw it away.

Teachers need information about writing art lesson plans, sometimes incorporating other subject matter within the art lessons, yet keeping in mind that art has its own curriculum. At the elementary level in many districts, the classroom teacher is the art teacher. New to the book are projects that combine Art with Science, Math, Language Arts, and Social Studies. Lists such as “Fiber Arts Projects” and “Book Arts Projects” have been added to comply with statewide Grade Level Expectations and The National Art Standards.

Included are lists “Websites Especially for the Art Teacher” and other website addresses for institutions such as museums, universities, and vendors, whose web addresses are not likely to change.

Worldwide cultural timelines have been added, as well as lists on religious and secular holidays in other cultures, “Universal Symbols,” and “Body Art.” A greater emphasis on artists and institutions from cultures around the world is recognition that the population of the United States is increasingly diverse, and that this book is sold in other countries.

The book is divided into twelve chapters, with “Basic Information for the Art Teacher” at the beginning, and in Chapter 11, “Art Projects.” Most of these lists have been completely transformed, or are new to the book.

One real benefit from the Internet is the instant access for both teacher and student to visible information about artists and their artwork, as well as international cultures. More than ever before, art is used to encourage students to become more involved with social change as they learn more about other cultures, their environment, and their own futures.

Teaching art is a constantly evolving field, even though the experienced teacher knows that there is really nothing new in art—just new and exciting ways to help students find the joy … the fun … that comes from creative problem solving.

About the Author

Helen D. Hume is an art educator, artist, and author, who has taught students from kindergarten through university level in St. Louis, Missouri. She spent most of her career in the Parkway School District and instructed and supervised pre-service teachers at Webster University, Florissant Valley Community College, and Fontbonne University. Her degrees are from Webster University. She lived overseas and taught for many years at international schools in Belgium and Brazil, where her husband's business took him.

As an artist, Helen specializes in plein-air oil painting, photography, printmaking, and computer graphics, participating in many juried shows. She is an exhibiting, prize-winning distinguished member (signifying acceptance in over forty-five juried exhibitions) of the St. Louis Artist's Guild.

This is her eighth book for artists and art educators. The others are The Art Teacher's Survival Guide, Elementary and Middle School (2nd ed.); Art Lover's Almanac; A Survival Kit for the Elementary/Middle School Art Teacher; The Art Teacher's Book of Lists; American Art History and Appreciation Activities Kit; Art History & Appreciation Activities Kit; and A Survival Kit for the Secondary School Art Teacher.


This book exists because of the generosity of friends who are artists and teachers. They cheerfully answer my questions about how they approach teaching of a certain subject and how they do personal artwork. My summer teaching experience at the Tennessee Arts Academy made new friends of extraordinary art educators Daryle Grenead, Billie Shelburn, Debi West, and Roger Smith, and art educators from all over the state of Tennessee.

Other artist-educators whose input has been invaluable are Joan Larson, Margaret Peeno, Linda Packard, Beth Goyer, Marilynne Bradley, Michael Swoboda, Bill Vann, Steve Williams, John Baker, Clare Grosgebauer of the National Art Education Association, Susan Rodriguez, and Dr. E. Louis Lankford of the Saint Louis Art Museum and the University of Missouri, St. Louis.

I'm eternally grateful to family and friends who keep me laughing as we socialize, and who listen, as I work through the book-writing process. My husband Jack, painting partner and friend, my sister LuWayne Younghans, Susan Hume, Carla Hume, Cindy Kunz, and Laurie Wilson are especially appreciated.

This book had not previously had photographs, and it has been a pleasure to work with Donna Geis Zang, widow of Milton Geis, and artists who have allowed me to showcase their work: John Dyess, Sue Swoboda, and Simon Baker. The descendants of Tawhiao, the first Maori king, have graciously granted permission to reproduce his portrait for the Art Teacher's Book of Lists.

The book is brought to fruition through the helpful expertise of the Jossey-Bass staff: Editors Marjorie McAneny and Lesley Iura, former editor Christi Hakim, production manager Pamela Berkman, and marketing manager Dimi Berkner. Copy editor Rebecca Taff and administrative assistants Carrie Wright, Tracy Gallagher, and Julia Parmer have also helped me through the process. It was especially meaningful to spend a weekend at a National Art Education Exhibition with Jossey-Bass marketing representative Rita Cohen. My grateful appreciation to art director Michael Cook for selecting artwork and designing the perfect cover for this book.

A special thank you to museum and artists' representatives who have gone out of their way to help me obtain permissions to use artwork from their collections: Geoffrey Heath of the Auckland Art Gallery in New Zealand; Aimee Marshall of The Art Institute of Chicago; Jeff Zilm, Dallas Museum of Art; Heidi Raatz, Minneapolis Institute of Arts; Stacey Sherman, The Nelson-Atkins Museum of Art; Natalie Musser, Saint Louis Art Museum; Meghan Mazella, Museum of Fine Arts, Boston; Matt Morgan, visual program specialist of the Utah Office of Tourism; Cristin O'Keefe Aptowicz of the Artists Rights Society (ARS); and Andrea Mihalovic-Lee, Visual Artists and Galleries Association (VAGA).

We thank the following for permission to use the works from their collections:

Auckland Art Gallery:King Tawhiao. The Second Maori King

The Art Institute of Chicago:American Gothic

Museum of Fine Arts, Boston:Houses at Auvers; Under the Wave off Kanagawa; Chartres, Flying Buttresses at the Crossing

Dallas Museum of Art:Boy in Short Pants;Back Lot; Ballet Dancers on the Stage; Seated Man #4, 1995; Three Non People Posts

Minneapolis Institute of Arts and ARS:Dining Room in the Country

Nelson-Atkins Museum of Art:Teaching a Mustang Pony to Pack Dead Game; Mound Magician; Green Pepper #30; Kirifuri Waterfall at Mount Kurokami;I Was Beatin' His Face;Seated Man; Shuttlecock;Four Heads

Nelson-Atkins Museum of Art and VAGA:Still Life No. 24; Hollywood, Thomas Hart Benton

The Saint Louis Art Museum, Natalie Musser:Bronco Buster;Salmon Clan Hat;Spring Woods, Passing Rain;Jolly Flatboatmen in Port;Fans and Stream

Utah Office of Tourism: Newspaper Rock

To the women in my family,

past and present, achievers all.

Chapter 1

Basic Information for the Art Teacher

1.1 Quotations About Art for the Classroom1.2 Websites Especially for the Art Teacher1.3 Acronyms for the Art Teacher1.4 Art Definitions1.5 Pronunciation Guide1.6 Artists' Birthdays1.7 Elements of Art1.8 Principles of Design1.9 National Visual Arts Standards (K–4)1.10 National Visual Arts Standards (5–8)1.11 National Visual Arts Standards (9–12)1.12 Selected Glossary from the National Visual Arts Standards1.13 The Big Idea1.14 DBAE: Discipline-Based Art Education1.15 Tips on Writing Art Lesson Plans1.16 Sample Art Lesson Plan1.17 Assessment Strategies1.18 Creating a Scoring Guide1.19 Accommodations in Art for Special Needs Students1.20 Gifted and Talented Students in the Visual Arts1.21 A Vital and Visible Art Program1.22 Involve Families in Your Art Program1.23 Public Relations and Photography Guidelines1.24 Publicity Photography1.25 Tips on Photographing Artwork: Digital or Film1.26 Writing Art-Related Articles for Publication1.27 Safety Reminders for the Art Room1.28 Weight and Measure Equivalents

1.1 Quotations About Art for the Classroom

Students pay attention to art-related quotes hung in a classroom! Print them large, have them laminated, and put up fresh ones frequently (a quotation of the day or week could be a student responsibility). You do not always have to know who said it. One favorite for an art classroom is “Use Your Mistakes!”

“Creativity is allowing yourself to make mistakes. Art is knowing which ones to keep.”

Scott Adams, 1957, American Cartoonist (Dilbert)

“Talent! What they call talent is nothing but the capacity for doing continuous work in the right way.”

Winslow Homer, 1836–1910, American Artist

“The way to get started is to quit talking and begin doing.”

Author unknown

“Only those who attempt the absurd will achieve the impossible. I think it's in my basement … let me go upstairs and check.”

M.C. Escher, 1898–1972, Dutch Graphic Artist

“Artists who seek perfection in everything are those who cannot attain it in anything.”

Eugene Delacroix, 1798–1863, French Artist

“To an engineer, good enough means perfect. With an artist, there's no such thing as perfect.”

Alexander Calder, 1898–1976, American Sculptor

“I'd asked around 10 or 15 people for suggestions. Finally one lady friend asked the right question, ‘Well, what do you love most?’ That's how I started painting money.”

Andy Warhol, 1930–1987, American Painter (pop art)

“I am always doing that which I cannot do, in order that I may learn how to do it.”

Pablo Picasso, 1881–1973, Spanish Artist

“I begin with an idea and then it becomes something else.”

Pablo Picasso, 1881–1973, Spanish Artist

“A teacher affects eternity: he can never tell where his influence stops.”

Hans Hofmann, 1880–1966, American Abstractionist

“How important are the visual arts in our society? I feel strongly that the visual arts are of vast and incalculable importance. Of course, I could be prejudiced. I am a visual art.”

Kermit the Frog

“[Art is] a product of the untalented, sold by the unprincipled to the utterly bewildered.”

Al Capp, 1909–1979, Cartoonist, Speaking on Abstract Art

“The best things in life are silly.”

Scott Adams, 1957, American Cartoonist (Dilbert)

1.2 Websites Especially for the Art Teacher

Because websites change browsers and addresses from time to time, no effort has been made to include all art-related websites. The institutional sites listed here could also be accessed by simply typing in the name on a search engine.

National Art Education Association (NAEA) 1916 Association Drive Reston, VA 20191–1590 (703-860-8000) (800-299-8321)

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!