Today's puzzle is based on an oil on canvas painting from 1880 by Stanislas Lepine (a French painter who specialized in landscapes, especially views of the Seine). In this landscape beautiful painting, Lepine depicts an apple market on the banks of the river Seine in Paris in the late 1800s. Put the pieces back together and see the people buying and selling baskets full of freshly picked apples.Image Credit: Stanislas Lepine, c. 1880, The Art Institute of Chicago
Today's puzzle is based on George Benjamin Luks 1912 oil on canvas painting - "Holiday on the Hudson". It depicts people on holiday going for a boat ride on the Hudson on a sunny Summer day. Luks is best-known for his paintings that reflect the life of people living in the Manhattan's Lower East Side at that time.
Today's puzzle is based on a beautiful still life painting by Henri Fantin-Latour. In this painting, Fantin-Latour skillfully arranges the objects to create a balanced and visually engaging scene. The fruit basket is filled with an assortment of fruits, such as apples, grapes, and pears. The artist meticulously renders the textures and colors of the fruits, bringing them to life with vibrant hues and intricate detailing. In the center of the painting, a bouquet of flowers adds a touch of natural beauty and elegance to the composition. Lastly, a book rests near the tea cup, providing an additional element of interest to the composition. The book, with its pages slightly opened, indicates the presence of intellectual or leisurely pursuits and adds a sense of depth and narrative to the painting.
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!
Based on an oil on mahogany panel picture by Martin Johnson Heade, today's puzzle depicts a beautiful cattleya orchid and three hummingbirds. The artist planned to produce a book in the 1860s depicting Brazilian hummingbirds in tropical settings, and, to that end, created a series of 40 small pictures called "The Gems of Brazil". He later abandoned the project but retained his interest in hummingbirds, orchids and jungle landscapes. Cattleya is a genus of orchids that grow from Costa Rica south to Argentina.
"New England Coastal Village" is a captivating painting by American artist Maurice Prendergast, known for his vibrant and post-impressionistic style. Created around the early 20th century, this artwork showcases Prendergast's exceptional ability to capture the charm and idyllic beauty of a coastal village in New England. The scene depicts a quaint seaside settlement, nestled between rolling hills and the sparkling sea. Prendergast masterfully employs a kaleidoscope of bright and vivid colors, enhancing the sense of vitality and joy in the scene. The village exudes a serene ambiance, with its charming cottages, wooden piers, and sailboats dotting the calm waters. Prendergast's distinctive brushwork adds a touch of whimsy to the composition, emphasizing the relaxed atmosphere and leisurely pace of coastal life. Take a few minutes, put the pieces back together and relax.
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 new puzzle is based on "The Young Anglers" by the talented British artist, Edmund Bristow. This delightful artwork captures a serene moment in the countryside during the Victorian era. The painting depicts two young boys are fishing along a picturesque riverbank. Accompanying them on their adventure is a faithful and ever-loyal canine companion. Embark on this virtual journey through time, where art and puzzle-solving unite to create an enchanting experience. Take a pause from the modern world and relish in the tranquility of "The Young Anglers" by Edmund Bristow.
Another beautiful art themed puzzle is here. This new one is based on H. Lyman Sayen 1915/1916 oil on canvas painting : " Landscape, Bridge, Huntingdon Valley". If you didn't know, Sayen (1875 -1918) was an American pioneer in the design of x-ray tubes who also distinguished himself as an abstract artist.
Based on a watercolor and gouache over graphite on wove paper painting by Winslow Homer, today's art inspired puzzle depicts a group of young people picking wild berries. The painting is a snapshot of a serene and idyllic moment in time, showcasing the simple joys of outdoor labor and the connection between humans and nature. Overall, "Berry Pickers" is a timeless representation of American rural life in the 19th century, capturing the essence of a simpler, more pastoral time. It is a testament to Winslow Homer's ability to infuse everyday scenes with a sense of beauty and significance.
This new puzzle is based on a painting by Paul Cezanne. It depicts an old abandoned house with cracked walls. The French artist and Post-Impressionist painter often painted abandoned houses and other sites near his studio outside Aix. Take a few minutes, put the pieces back together and see the house with cracked walls in Cezanne painting. Have fun!
This puzzle is based on the painting with the same name by the French impressionist painter Claude Monet. Monet spent the summer of 1867 at the resort town of Sainte-Adresse on the English Channel, near Le Havre (France). It was there, in a garden with a view of Honfleur on the horizon, that he painted this picture. The models were probably Monet's father, Adolphe, in the foreground, Monet's cousin's wife Jeanne-Marguerite Lecadre at the fence; Adolphe, her father; and perhaps, Sophie, her sister, the woman seated with her back to the viewer. The painting is now in the New York Metropolitan Museum of Art.
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