Today's puzzle is based on the oil on canvas painting with the same name by Edward Lamson Henry (January 12, 1841 - May 9, 1919), commonly known as E.L. Henry, an American genre painter, born in Charleston, South Carolina. He was best known for themes involving transportation, especially railroads, but also stage coach and canal boat journeys and other colonial and early American themes. The Country Store was painted after he and his wife had moved in their home in Cragsmoor, New York. The painting depicts a small store on a dirt country road in the 1800s.Image Source /Credit: Edward Lamson Henry, Smithsonian American Art Museum
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.
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!
If you didn't already know, Dona María Eugenia Ignacia Agustina de Palafox y Kirkpatrick, 19th Countess of Teba, 16th Marchioness of Ardales (5 May 1826 – 11 July 1920), known as Eugenie de Montijo, was Empress of the French from her marriage to Emperor Napoleon III. This painting of her was made in oil on canvas by Franz Xaver Winterhalter in 1854.
Today's puzzle is based on painting by John F. Francis. It is a portrait of his daughter holding her kitten, Next to the little girl and her cute pet the artist has included decorative props such as a saw hat with scarf. Put the pieces back together, complete this fun puzzle and see this charming portrait. Have fun!
This fun and colorful puzzle is based on an oil on canvas painting by Childe Hassam (an American Impressionist painter). The painting depicts a panoramic view of Gloucester, Massachusetts, one of Hassam's favorite destinations. Put the pieces back together and see how this beautiful destination looked in 1899, when Hassam painted this landscape. Have fun!
Another art inspired puzzle is here. In this new one we feature "The Poor Poet" - the best known and most popular painting by German painter Carl Spitzweg. The painting was made in 1839 and had three versions. The alleged first version is privately owned and used to be on loan to the Germanisches Nationalmuseum in Nuremberg. The best known version is now in the Neue Pinakothek, Munich (the one featured in this puzzle). Another version was held in the National Gallery, Berlin. The one featured in this puzzle depicts a poet in his poor attic room. Spitzweg possibly borrowed his title from the drama by August von Kotzebue, The Poor Poet (1812).
Today's puzzle is based on Frank Blackwell Mayer's 1858 oil on paperboard painting called Independence (Squire Jack Porter). The painting depicts Jack Porter, a veteran of the War of 1812. "Squire Jack" was a self-sufficient landholder and businessman and embodied the independent spirit that had become an American ideal in the 1850s.
This new puzzle is based on "Basket of Pears and Crabapples", an oil painting created by American artist John F. Francis in the 19th century. The painting is a still life depiction of a basket filled with ripe pears and crabapples arranged on a table against a neutral background. The composition of the painting is simple and straightforward, with the basket and fruit taking up most of the canvas. However, Francis's use of light and shadow adds depth and dimension to the painting, creating a sense of realism and presence that draws the viewer in.
In this new puzzle we feature three cute piggies. The puzzle image is based on "The Prize Piggies"(Christmas and New Year card) (1891) by L. Prang & Co. The original picture it depicts five small pigs in a pigsty looking out of a framed barn window. The picture was first exhibited in "Chromo-Mania! The Art of Chromolithography in Boston, 1840-1910.". The Prize Piggies was said to be the most popular picture of 1891.
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