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. // Image Credit: Paul Cezanne, 1893–94, The Metropolitan Museum of Art
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.
This art themed puzzle is based on the 1886 oil painting "In Brittany" ("En Bretagne") by Pierre-Auguste Renoir. The painting depicts two women and a toddler enjoying a sunny day the garden. Pierre-Auguste Renoir was a leading painter in the development of the Impressionist style. Renoir's paintings are notable for their vibrant light and saturated color, most often focusing on people in intimate and candid compositions. The female nude was one of his primary subjects. A prolific artist, he created several thousand paintings. . The single largest collection of his works - 181 paintings - is at the Barnes Foundation, in Philadelphia.
Based on a painting by Jan Steen (Dutch, 1625/1626 - 1679), today's puzzle depicts a couple dancing while two young musicians play their instruments at a festive village celebration. In the scene you can see other people eating, drinking and enjoying the party while the couple dances. The grinning figure on the left of the scene, the one who caresses the chin of the woman drinking from an elegant wine glass, is none other than Steen himself.
Today's puzzle is based on a oil on wood painting by Adrianus Eversen (painter) Dutch, 1818 - 1897. The artist is known for portraying the typical 19th century Dutch atmosphere in his work. In this painting he depicted a small street in Amsterdam. Curious to see how a street in Amsterdam looked back then? Click start, put the pieces back together and take a look.
In this fun puzzle, based on painting by Magnus von Wright, we feature two Bohemian Waxwings gracefully on the delicate branches of a rowan tree. The painting depicts two birds with detailed and realistic features, showcasing the artist’s skill in capturing the intricacies of their appearance. One bird is prominently displayed in the foreground, with its body turned slightly to showcase its colorful feathers. The second bird is positioned behind the first one picking and eating the berries of the tree. The rowan tree's berries are a favorite food for many birds and are a traditional wild-collected food in Scandinavia and Britain.
Today's puzzle is based on an oil on wood painting from 1825 by the American artist John A. Woodside. The painting called "Still Life: Peaches and Grapes", depicts a bowl of peaches and some white and black grapes on a table. You can also see a half eaten peach and a pocket knife in the foreground of the painting.
Today's interesting and fun puzzle is based on Henri Rousseau's oil on canvas painting called "Tropical Forest with Monkeys". The painting depicts one of his signature exotic landscapes - tropical forest. In the painting we can see several monkeys that, as other animals painted by Rousseau, have human faces or attributes. For example, the two monkeys in the center of this painting hold what seem to look like fishing poles. Pick your difficulty level, press start and see what other interesting details you can spot. Have fun!
Today's puzzle is based on a painting by Ferdinand von Wright - a Finnish painter known for his landscapes and animal paintings. The painting captures a bucolic scene, featuring a old wooden barn as the setting. Positioned on the right side of the scene is a white calf, its attention captivated by the three geese standing before it. One of the geese has it's neck extended and it seems to be honking at the surprised calf.
This puzzle is based on a painting by Paul Gauguin. It depicts a teapot and some mangoes on a table, a Tahitian-style printed cloth in the background and human figure at the upper right, viewed through a door or window. The painting tries to emulate Cezanne's "Still Life with Fruit Dish" - painting that Gauguin owned at the time.
Today's puzzle is based on Vincent Van Gogh's 1888 painting with the same name. Joseph Roulin, the main character of this painting, was a postal employee in Arles, became a surrogate "big brother" for the artist, caring for Vincent during the major onset of mental illness that came in 1888, and seeing him through the asylum months of early 1889.
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