Today we're visiting The Grand Canal in Venice in 1740. This fun and challenging puzzle is based on Giovanni Antonio Canal (commonly known as Canaletto, an Italian painter from the Republic of Venice) 1740 oil on canvas painting "The Grand Canal in Venice from Palazzo Flangini to Campo San Marcuola". Canaletto made at least three versions of this view of the Grand Canal. He recorded every detail of every building along the canal, every window, door, and chimney and other architectural details. // Image Credit: Minneapolis Institute of Art / Bequest of Miss Tessie Jones in memory of Herschel V. Jones
Base on a painting by Jakob Alt, today's puzzle depicts captivating and serene landscape composition that invites you into a picturesque garden setting. In the background, a lush tapestry of verdant trees forms a vibrant backdrop, their leaves rustling in the gentle breeze. In the foreground, two figures engage in conversation, their presence adding a human touch to the idyllic scene. Nearby, a dog stands as a loyal and watchful companion, ready to offer its companionship and adding an endearing aspect to the composition.
Grab a piece of cake, your trusty mouse and solve today's new puzzle. The puzzle is based on a oil on wood painting by Raphaelle Peale(considered the first professional American painter of still-life). The painting feature a cake sliced into four pieces, some grapes and a glass of wine on a table. Click start and give it a try!
Today's beautiful puzzle is based on an oil on canvas painting by Jan van Ravenswaay - a 19th-century landscape painter from the Northern Netherlands. The painting depicts animals grazing and resting on a grassy meadow. You can see a couple of horses in one corner, a young shepherd boy resting with his goats and cows in the foreground and event some cute ducks swimming in a small pond in the bottom right corner.
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.
Today's puzzle is based on a painting by Paul Cezanne. In this beautiful painting Cezanne chose to focus not on a well known, picturesque site in Auvers but rather on the a view of the town’s ordinary houses and rooftops. Pick your difficulty level, start the puzzle, put the beautiful and colorful houses back together piece by piece and you complete this fun and challenging puzzle. Have fun!
This new jigsaw puzzle is based on a captivating artwork by Andrew W. Warren. It depicts a charming rural homestead in Long Island in the 1800s. The painting showcases the idyllic daily life of the homestead, with a farmhouse, a barn, vegetable and flower gardens, and livestock grazing in the surrounding hills. The painting also captures several figures relaxing on the porch and two women working in the wheat fields. The artwork is a poignant reminder of the self-sufficient way of life that was prevalent in rural areas before the advent of modernization. Warren's skillful execution and attention to detail make this artwork a timeless and inspiring piece of art.
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.
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.
Today's puzzle is based on Camille Pissarro's 1867 painting "Jalais Hill, Pontoise". The painting depicts view of Pontoise, a commune in the northwestern suburbs of Paris, France. This painting is the one that helped establish the Danish-French Impressionist and Neo-Impressionist painter's reputation as on of the most original and ingenious painters of the rural French landscape.
Based on a 1756 painting by Christian Georg Schutz called "A Market on the Römerberg in Frankfurt", today's puzzle captures a vibrant and bustling scene of a lively market day in the historic Römerberg square in Frankfurt, Germany. In the foreground, the square is filled with market stalls and vendors. Shoppers, merchants, and townsfolk bustle about, creating a sense of liveliness. In the background, the architectural beauty of the Römerberg square is nothing short of a masterpiece. Surrounding the square, half-timbered buildings of the era, each with its own unique charm, form a captivating architectural panorama. Their steeply pitched roofs, and intricate wooden framework are a testament to the 18th-century craftsmanship. So what are you waiting for? Click start and start reconstructing this beautiful piece of art. Have fun!
Today's puzzle is based on Camille Pissaro's 1872 impressionist oil on canvas painting "Still Life with Apples and Pitcher". Pissarro was a Danish-French Impressionist and Neo-Impressionist painter born on the island of St Thomas. He is the only artist to have shown his work at all eight Paris Impressionist exhibitions, from 1874 to 1886.
Today's beautiful and challenging puzzle is based on a painting by Martinus Rorbye, a central figure of the Golden Age of Danish painting during the first half of the 19th century. Called "View from the Artist's Window", the painting today's puzzle is based on depicts the view from the drawing-room window of the authors childhood home. In the foreground we can see a open book on a table and several flowers on the windowsill. Contrasting with the intimacy of the drawing room, the view out the window reveals a scene filled with sailing ships in the harbor, destined for distant shores.
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