This vintage poster ad was made to promote the Willys Whippet - a care made by Willys-Overland Motors, an American automobile company best known for its design and production of military Jeeps (MBs) and civilian versions (CJs) during the 20th century. The new line of small cars named Willys-Overland Whippet Introduced in 1926.
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Notre Dame Statues
In today's new puzzle we feature the statues on the facade of Notre-Dame, Paris. Notre-Dame de Paris is a historic Catholic cathedral on the eastern half of the Île de la Cité in the fourth arrondissement of Paris, France. Notre-Dame de Paris was among the first buildings in the world to use the flying buttress (arched exterior supports). The building was not originally designed to include the flying buttresses around the choir and nave but after the construction began, the thinner walls (popularized in the Gothic style) grew ever higher and stress fractures began to occur as the walls pushed outward. In response, the cathedral's architects built supports around the outside walls, and later additions continued the pattern. The cathedral was completed in 1345.
In this new puzzle we feature an imposing oak tree in the middle of a beautiful country side landscape. The oak is a common symbol of strength and endurance and has been chosen as the national tree of many countries. In Greek mythology, the oak is the tree sacred to Zeus, king of the gods. In Baltic mythology, the oak is the sacred tree of Latvian Pērkons, Lithuanian Perkūnas and Prussian Perkūns. In Norse mythology, the oak was sacred to the thunder god, Thor. Thor's Oak was a sacred tree of the Germanic Chatti tribe. In the Bible, the oak tree at Shechem is the site where Jacob buries the foreign gods of his people. In Slavic mythology, the oak was the most important tree of the god Perun.
Today's new online jigsaw puzzle features a carnival float. The main part of the float is the king of the jungle, the mighty lion.
Lemurs are social and live in groups that usually include fewer than 15 individuals. Nocturnal lemurs are mostly solitary but social, foraging alone at night but often nesting in groups during the day. The degree of socialization varies by species, gender, location, and season. Like other primates, lemurs groom socially to ease tensions and solidify relationships.
The Young Bull
Paulus Potter's most famous "The Young Bull" was painted in ca. 1647 by the Dutch painter. Potter specialized in animals in landscapes, usually with a low point of view.
Colorful Wooden Shapes
In today's new free jigsaw puzzle we feature a bunch of brightly colored shapes made from wood.
The Pinnated Grouse or Greater Prairie Chicken is a large bird in the grouse family. It was once abundant in North America, but has become extremely rare or extinct. These birds were once widespread all across the oak savanna and tall grass prairie ecosystem. They prefer undisturbed prairie but can tolerate agricultural land mixed with prairie. They eat seeds and fruit, but during the summer they also eat insects and green plants. The puzzle is based on an illustration by John James Audubon from his color-plate book entitled The Birds of America.
Lots Of Balloons
In today's new puzzle we've got green yellow, blue, red, pink balloons and some other colors too. Click start and try putting them back together.
Windmill In A Field
This new jigsaw features an old windmill in a field. A windmill is a machine that converts the energy of wind into rotational energy by means of vanes called sails or blades. Originally windmills were developed for milling grain for food production.
On The Saco
A jigsaw puzzle based on Albert Bierstadt's painting with the same name. The Saco River is a river in northeastern New Hampshire and southwestern Maine in the United States.
Vintage Gas Pumps
These old gas pumps stand in front of the Classical Gas Museum in Embudo, New Mexico. The museum is run by Johnnie Meier and is full of all kinds of antique gas pumps, signs, oil cans, maps, gas station signs, neons, thermometers and all sorts of other vintage memorabilia related gas and gas stations.
In today's new puzzle we feature a shoe accessory that we use every day - the shoelace. Shoelaces, which are also called shoestrings (US English) or bootlaces (UK English), are used to secure shoes, sneakers and other footwear. t is as difficult to determine the exact history of shoelaces as it is for shoes. The Areni-1 shoe, which has been dated to around 3500 BC, is a simple leather shoe with leather shoelaces. The more complex shoes worn by Ötzi the Iceman, who lived around 3300 BC, were bound with shoelaces made of lime bark string.
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