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Hand Painted Easter Eggs Puzzle Game
Very Easy Puzzle Time Stats
00 : 21
00 : 41
Easy Puzzle Time Stats
01 : 21
03 : 24
Normal Puzzle Time Stats
02 : 54
10 : 43
Hard Puzzle Time Stats
05 : 43
28 : 10
Very Hard Puzzle Time Stats
10 : 24
30 : 52
Extra Hard Puzzle Time Stats
22 : 41
1 : 30 : 51
About The Hand Painted Easter Eggs Jigaw Puzzle:
This Easter themed puzzle features some beautifully hand painted Easter Eggs in a basket. Easter Eggs symbolize the empty tomb of Jesus though an egg appears to be like the stone of a tomb, a bird hatches from it with life; similarly, the Easter egg, for Christians, is a reminder that Jesus rose from the grave, and that those who believe will also experience eternal life.
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Salt And Pepper
Every dish needs some some salt and pepper so today we feature a bunch of pepper corns and salt crystals ready to be ground up and sprinkled on your next delicious meal. Culinary use of pepper plants is attested perhaps as early as 9,000 years ago. In classical antiquity, there was a vigorous trade of spices including Black Pepper from South Asia to Europe already. In the late Roman Empire, Black Pepper was probably still expensive, but nevertheless seems to have been available readily enough to be used more frequently than salt or sugar. In the Early Middle Ages, trade routes deteriorated and the use of pepper declined somewhat. During the Modern era wars were fought by European powers about control of the supply of spices, perhaps the most archetypal being Black Pepper fruit. Today, Black Pepper corns are one of the most widely used spices of plant origin worldwide.
Bronze Lion Statue
This statue is one of the two bronze lions outside the Spanish Congress of Deputies building. These statues were made by Ponciano Ponzano y Gascón (19 January 1813 — 15 September 1877) a Spanish neoclassical sculptor for the building's access stairway.
In this fun new puzzle we feature two colorful watering cans - one red and one yellow. The term "watering can" first appeared in 1692. Prior to that, it was known as a "watering pot". Watering Cans are usually made of metal, ceramic or plastic. At the end of the spout, a "rose" (a device, like a cap, with small holes) can be placed to break up the stream of water into droplets in order to protect on delicate plants from the force of a concentrated stream of water.
Another fun animal themed puzzle is here. Today we feature the pronghorn (Antilocapra americana). It is often known colloquially in North America as the prong buck, pronghorn antelope, or simply antelope although it is not an antelope. Pronghorns were brought to scientific notice by the Lewis and Clark Expedition, which found them in what is now South Dakota. Their range extends from southern Saskatchewan and Alberta in Canada south through the United States (southwestern Minnesota and central Texas west to coastal southern California and northern Baja California Sur, to Sonora and San Luis Potosí in northern Mexico. Males have a prominent pair of horns on the top of the head, which are made up of an outer sheath of hairlike substance that grows around a bony core; the outer sheath is shed annually. Males have a horn sheath about 12.5–43 cm long with one prong.
Double-decker buses are used for mass transport in the United Kingdom, Europe, Asia. Double-deckers are primarily for commuter transport but open-top models are used as sight-seeing buses for tourists. In the Republic of Ireland, nearly all of buses operated in and around Greater Dublin by Dublin Bus are double-deckers. You can see some of them in today's new jigsaw puzzle.
Driving a Mercedes-Benz
Today we're going for a ride in a beautiful Mercedes-Benz. Mercedes-Benz traces its origins to Karl Benz's creation of the first petrol-powered car, the Benz Patent Motorwagen, financed by Bertha Benz. The first Mercedes-Benz brand name vehicles were produced in 1926, following the merger of Karl Benz's and Gottlieb Daimler's companies into the Daimler-Benz company. Today the brand is used for luxury cars (like the one in today's new puzzle), buses, coaches, and trucks.
Time for a horse ride. The horse is saddled and waiting. Choose your difficulty level click start and you're ready to go. The earliest known saddle-like equipment were fringed cloths or pads used by Assyrian cavalry around 700 BC. Saddles were improved upon during the Middle Ages, as knights needed saddles that were stronger and offered more support. The saddle eventually branched off into different designs that became the modern English and Western saddles. One variant of the English saddle was developed by François Robinchon de la Guérinière, a French riding master and author of "Ecole de Cavalerie" who made major contributions to what today is known as classical dressage. He put great emphasis on the proper development of a "three point" seat that is still used today by many dressage riders. The modern Western saddle was developed from the Spanish saddles that were brought by the Spanish Conquistadors when they came to the Americas. These saddles were adapted to suit the needs of vaqueros and cowboys of Mexico, Texas and California, including the addition of a horn that allowed a lariat to be tied or dallied for the purpose of holding cattle and other livestock.
Paper Star Lanterns
Time to start decorating. Grab your favorite paper star lanterns and let's start. Star lanterns are widely used throughout the year, but they are extremely popular during Christmas time. Some of them have cut-outs which projects patterns on walls to really create a unique atmosphere and all of them a really colorful.
A golden-mantled ground squirrel on a rock.
A Surrey Cottage
Based on a painting by Helen Allingham, an English watercolour painter and illustrator of the Victorian era, today's new puzzle takes us to a quiet cottage in Surrey. Pick your difficulty level and give it a try!
White And Blue Boat
Are you ready for today's new puzzle adventure? In this fun new jigsaw we're going on a boat ride. Click start and jump aboard the white and blue wooden boat featured in today's game and get your time on our game leader boards. Have fun!
In this fun new puzzle we feature a beautiful lilac bouquet. Lilacs were introduced into European gardens at the end of the 16th century, from Ottoman gardens. In the American colonies, lilacs were introduced in the 18th century. The lilac is a very popular ornamental plant in gardens and parks, because of its attractive, sweet-smelling flowers, which appear in early summer just before many of the roses and other summer flowers bloom.
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