This puzzle is based on a still life painting by Hannah Brown Skeele. It features a bowl full of strawberries, one full of various fruit (bananas, oranges, pineapple, apples and lemons), sugar cubes in an ornate silver container and a spoon and knife on a table.Image Credit: Fruit Piece - Hannah Brown Skeele, 1860, The Art Institute of Chicago
Today's puzzle is based on "View of Florence", a painting by American artist Thomas Cole. The painting was completed in 1837 and it depicts a panoramic view of the city of Florence, Italy, with the Arno River flowing through the foreground and the city's iconic red-tiled rooftops and the famous Duomo and Palazzo Vecchio in the background. The painting is notable for its highly detailed and realistic depiction of the cityscape, as well as its use of light and color to create a sense of atmosphere and depth. Cole, who is best known for his landscape paintings of the American wilderness, created this painting while on a trip to Europe, where he was inspired by the rich history and culture of Italy.
Immerse yourself in the world of baroque still life as you piece together this delightful and intricately detailed artwork (till Life with a Basket of Fruit and a Bunch of Asparagus" by the renowned artist Louise Moillon). The centerpiece of the composition is a rustic wicker basket overflowing with a vibrant assortment of luscious fruits. Ripe peaches, plump grapes and succulent cherries beckon you to savor their delicious flavors. Adjacent to the basket, a radiant bunch of asparagus lies elegantly on a table, its slender spears contrasting beautifully with the richly colored fruits. Have fun!
Based on a painting by William Rickarby Miller, called "Study of Apples from Nature", today's puzzle features three vibrant apples on a table. Set against a dark brown background, the colors of the apples and leaves stand out, creating a visually striking contrast. The artist's meticulous attention to detail captures the texture of the apples' skin and the delicacy of the leaves, makes this a fun and challenging jigsaw puzzle. Have fun!
This new beautiful puzzle is based on a painting by Claude Monet with the same name. He painted this beautiful masterpiece in 1864. The painting features some beautiful Spring flowers (peonies, hydrangeas, lilacs and some geraniums). Monet loved flowers and is quoted as saying, "I perhaps owe having become a painter to flowers."
Prepare to immerse yourself in the scenic beauty of "View near the Geest Bridge" by the renowned Dutch landscape painter Johan Hendrik Weissenbruch. This exquisite artwork, created in the 19th century, captures a serene landscape that is both captivating and tranquil. Despite its romantic ambiance, Weissenbruch remained faithful to reality, providing a topographically precise representation. The painting depicts the Trekvliet Canal, which connected The Hague with the nearby villages of Rijswijk and Voorburg. In the distance, one can spot the tower of De Binckhorst Castle on the left and the Laakmolen windmill on the right. This attention to detail and accurate depiction sets Weissenbruch apart from the Romantic painters of his time while still capturing the serene beauty of the scene. Once you've selected your desired difficulty, the puzzle will come to life on your screen, displaying the mesmerizing "View near the Geest Bridge." Click start and give it a try!
Waiting for the Stage is a painting by American artist Richard Caton Woodville, depicting a scene of three men in a tavern commonly used as a waiting room for stagecoaches. In the painting two men appear to be playing cards while the third stands beside the table holding a newspaper. If you didn't know, stagecoaches were a popular mode of transportation in the 18th and 19th centuries, and they were used to transport passengers and mail between cities and towns. They were typically drawn by teams of horses and operated by a driver. Stagecoach travel was slow and uncomfortable, with passengers enduring bumpy roads and cramped conditions. Despite the challenges, stagecoaches played an important role in the growth of transportation and commerce during their time.
Today's new puzzle is based on Bartolome Esteban Murillo's 1655/1660 oil on canvas painting "Two Women at a Window". Although he is best known for his religious works, Murillo also produced a considerable number of paintings of contemporary women and children. In this painting we can see two women. On standing behind a partially opened shutter while attempting to hide a smile wit shawl and another younger one leaning on the windowsill, gazing at someone outside.
Today's new puzzle is based on a beautiful still life painting by Everhart Kuhn. It was painted ca. 1865 on oil on canvas and depicts various fruits(grapes, peaches, plums, raspberries, blueberries), oysters, a bottle and glass of wine. Take a few minutes, put it back together and complete today's puzzle. Have fun!
Discover the captivating beauty of "Landscape with Fruits and Vegetables in the foreground" by Abraham Bloemaert with this fun and challenging online jigsaw puzzle. Immerse yourself in a serene landscape where an abundance of nature's bounties takes center stage. The foreground showcases a delightful variety of pumpkins, cabbages, and artichokes flourishing beneath the shade of a gnarled tree. As you assemble the puzzle pieces, you'll spot a man resting beneath a neighboring tree, perfectly capturing the harmony between humanity and the natural world. In the distance, a picturesque farm adds a touch of rustic charm to the scene. Get ready to engage your mind, relax, and appreciate the intricate details of this timeless artwork as you piece together a stunning masterpiece in the comfort of your own space. Have fun!
This new puzzle is based on "The Art of Painting", also known as "The Allegory of Painting", or "Painter in his Studio", is a 17th-century oil on canvas painting by Dutch painter Johannes Vermeer. The painting depicts an artist painting a woman dressed in blue posing as a model in his studio. The painter was thought to be a self-portrait of the artist and it has been suggested that the young woman could be his daughter. The painting is considered a work with significance for Vermeer because he did not part with it or sell it, even when he was in debt.
This beautiful and challenging jigsaw puzzle is based on a painting by Paul Cezanne, a French artist and Post-Impressionist painter. For this still life painting Cezanne used a variety of familiar objects that are featured in some of his other still life paintings. For example the ginger jar, is featured in more than a dozen paintings from the same period.
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