How do you play the game statues?
To play Statues, you don’t need any equipment at all. The players stand in a row at one side of the garden, while one person is ‘it’ (sometimes called the Curator) and stands opposite. When the Curator turns their back, the Statues can move slowly towards them. When the Curator looks, the Statues must freeze in place.
How does the game Statues work?
Participants practice self control and strategy. The facilitator sets the stage that they are the “night watchman” at a museum and the participants are statues. Every time that the night watchman turns around (away from the participants) the participants can move.
What are the rules to Statues?
- A person starts out as the “curator” (It, Granny, Pooh, etc.)
- The curator turns their back to the field, and the “statues” attempt to race across and tag the curator.
- Whenever the curator turns around, the statues must freeze in position and hold that for as long as the curator looks at them.
How do you play musical Statues?
Musical statues is a great activity for a rainy day or when friends are visiting.
How to play:
- Choose someone to be in charge of the music.
- When the music is on all the other players pull out their best dance moves.
- When the music stops, all the players have to freeze in the position they’re in.
How do you play Sneaky Statues?
Quote from video:
Where should statues be placed at home?
The statue should always face the east direction. You can place it in the North-East direction to stimulate the energy of the corner. The Lord Buddha statue should never be kept in the bathroom, storeroom and laundry room.
What happens if you move when the lights are on in statues?
Moving while the lights are on will cause PJ to attack. If he reaches the player, it is game over for this challenge. Caution is the name of the game here.
Why should statues not be taken down?
The statues represent the country’s history, no matter how complicated. Taking them down is to censor, whitewash, and potentially forget that history. Removing statues is a slippery slope that could lead to the brash removal of monuments to any slightly problematic person.