No, this is not a proposition. We will not keep you company, nor will we send you an entertainer to make you smile and forget you’re feeling blue. Or, perhaps, we will. We could send you a King, and you would probably enjoy it. Not the sort of royalty who demands respect, formal bows and obedience, but the sort of king who likes to party, and who knows how to party.
Not all monarchs are boring, you know, and the one we have in mind the least of all. Our king is a very special one; it is the king of Rock and Roll. The one and only Elvis Presley can be on his way to your home in only a couple of minutes. Not in flesh and bones, unfortunately, but as a jigsaw puzzle. An entertaining Elvis jigsaw puzzle, featuring an image from the popular illustrator Chris Consani, with the King doing what he knows best: making people enjoy themselves.
With 550 pieces and a finished size of 24″ x 18″, the King doesn’t have to go anywhere, once he’s settled in, and with him aboard, your loneliness will never be the same again. It’s now or never. Look for it at Puzzle Warehouse, order it, assemble it, and never ever return it to sender.
We advise you to listen to some old Elvis records while working on the Elvis jigsaw puzzle, and we guarantee you’ll have a great time. You can even make this a social event and invite some of the members of your family, and even your friends. With such music and such a jigsaw puzzle, your house will definitely be the soul of the party.
The sun is shining over St. Louis, and the ice and snow has finally melted away. Because after winter there always comes spring, this week’s jigsaw puzzle of the day honors that wonderful season with the colorful 300 pieces jigsaw puzzle by SunsOut – Covered Bridge in Spring.
We believe that winter has its glow around holidays when you can go skiing or snowboarding and around Christmas and New Year’s Eve. After that, though, it starts to get old and may even start making you feel a bit melancholy: everything seems frozen.
We bet you can’t wait to see those trees blossom again and the green grass to cover the ground. And let us not forget about those sweet songs that birds will sing early in the morning or about those shy sunny rays. Oh! And the wonderful trips in the mountains or perhaps to the beach.
We all love spring because it is such a balanced season – not too hot, but also not too cold, not too dry but also not too rainy. One of its best parts is that you can leave your iPod home. Why? Well, it would be a shame not to enjoy the birds trill or the bees tingle.
If winter persists outside your house and our words have cruelly made you pine for sunshine, perhaps this spring themed jigsaw puzzle of the day can act as a surrogate until those warm spring days knock at your door, too.
This week’s jigsaw puzzle of the day is a gold mine of knowledge; not only related to sports, but also to American history. Assemble its 1000 pieces and in the process you will be able to learn lots of things about the greatest athletes of this great country.
From boxing to football, tennis, baseball or motorsports, without forgetting bowling, everything is there. Everything and everyone is pictured, as not only will you see some great athletes, but you will also learn about sports museums and halls of fame across the country.
There are people you know, like the greatest boxing heavyweight of the world, Muhammad Ali, and people you should at least know about, from non-mainstream sports. They have all contributed to the rise of this great country and some of their performances even changed the course of history.
Made by White Mountain, this 24 x 30 x 0.2 inches jigsaw puzzles, weighing 1.6 pounds is a must have for every true American sports fan out there. You should all have it, assemble it, frame it, and hang it on a special place on the wall. That won’t earn you a spot in one of the halls of fame featured on the image, but it will sure make you proud to be a part of such a great country with such great athletic achievements.
Are you looking for a Christmas gift? Sometimes it can be so hard to please other people that trying to find appropriate gifts for them can be stressful. Choosing a gift is a delicate endeavor. If you don’t get it right, instead of making someone happy, you’ll make them sad. You might not find out about it, but that still isn’t good and it isn’t meant to be that way. No need to lose sleep over it, though.
While clothes, jewelry and perfumes are really tricky gifts, jigsaw puzzles do not fall into the same category. Whether we’re talking about a child or an adult, a jigsaw puzzle might be the right thing to offer in both cases. At Puzzle Warehouse, you can even find holiday themes like a Christmas jigsaw puzzle. Beautifully designed, challenging to assemble, some with as many as 1000 pieces, they are simply made to please.
They will make adults go back in time and enjoy, once again, some of the lost joys of their beautiful childhood. If they have children to share them with, those jigsaw puzzles will guarantee them some quality time with their families and will make Christmas an even happier time.
If you want to offer a gift to children, a jigsaw puzzle will be just the challenge they were hoping for and it will allow them to test their patience and skill while discovering a beautiful Christmas image, such as Father’s Christmas Train. By choosing a Christmas jigsaw puzzle, you will be helping with the creation of the magic Christmas is all about.
This week’s jigsaw puzzle of the day features the American WWII icon Rosie the Riveter, by Norman Rockwell. Rosie represents the women who took hard labor jobs during WWII to replace the male workers sent overseas by the draft. She started out as a propaganda figure, motivating women to serve their country on the home front, and has since become an American feminist icon.
Norman Rockwell was an American painter whose knack for capturing the essence of working-class people and their everyday lives has gained him a place in the heart of American history. He is known especially for his illustrations on the covers of the Saturday Evening Post, which he did for 47 years, producing more than 300 covers.
Rockwell’s depiction of Rosie the Riveter on this puzzle shows her on her lunch break, perched in front of a huge American flag with a riveter in her lap and a half-eaten sandwich in hand. Her shoulders are squared and her chin lifted proudly. Her small face and delicate features contrast with a thick neck and muscular arms. The dirt-smudged, girly face on an otherwise manly body illustrates the dual role that women played in that era, of both wife/mother and industrial laborer.