This new puzzle features a bunch of corn/maize ears. The word "corn" outside North America, Australia and New Zealand refers to any cereal crop. In the United States, Canada, Australia, and New Zealand, corn primarily means maize. In places outside North America, Australia, and New Zealand, corn often refers to maize in culinary contexts. Most historians believe maize was domesticated in the Tehuacan Valley of Mexico. After European contact with the Americas in the late 15th and early 16th centuries, explorers and traders carried maize back to Europe and introduced it to other countries. Maize spread to the rest of the world because of its ability to grow in diverse climates.
Liked "Corn Ears" ? Check out some similar jigsaws below.
Check Out These Fun Jigsaw Puzzles!
Jogging On The Brooklyn Bridge
This morning we're going for a jog on the Brooklyn Bridge. Completed in 1883, the Brooklyn Bridge, it connects the boroughs of Manhattan and Brooklyn by spanning the East River in New York. It's a hybrid cable-stayed/suspension bridge and one of the oldest bridges of either type in the United States. So if you haven't seen New York yet click start and join us on the Brooklyn Bridge in today's new puzzle. Have fun!
Cookies on a Plate
The year is almost over so what better way to spend some of the remaining time that with a plate of cookies and a relaxing jigsaw puzzle. Grab your cookies, click start and enjoy!
Colorful Triangles Pattern
In today's new puzzle we feature lots and lots of colorful triangles covered in different shapes, colors and patterns. Have fun putting the image back together.
Time to relax and admire the beautiful green park landscape so take a sit on the bench and start solving today's new jigsaw.
Yellow Rubber Ducks
Dressed as sailors, angels, in tuxedo and other funny characters the yellow rubber ducks in this fun new jigsaw are ready for a swim. Click start and let's swim with them. Have fun!
A red Smart in the old part of a city.
Skyline From Central Park
In today's new puzzle we're admiring the skyline from Central Park, Manhattan, New York City. Central Park, which has been a National Historic Landmark since 1962, was designed by landscape architect and writer Frederick Law Olmsted and the English architect Calvert Vaux in 1858. Central Park is one of the most famous sightseeing spots in New York. Some of the park's attractions are several lakes and ponds, extensive walking tracks, bridle paths, two ice-skating rinks, the Central Park Conservatory Garden, the Central Park Zoo, a wildlife sanctuary, a large area of natural woods, an outdoor amphitheater and the historic Carousel.
Today's puzzle of the day feature two cute goats eating grass. Goats are one of the oldest domesticated species, and have been used for their meat, milk, skins, and hair in most parts of the world. The goat is a member of the family Bovidae and is closely related to the sheep as both are in the goat-antelope subfamily Caprinae. Goats are extremely curious and intelligent animals. They are also very coordinated and widely known for their ability to climb in the most precarious places.
The Bashful Cousin
Based on a painting by Francis William Edmonds, an American painter (1806 - 1863), the image in today's puzzle is loosely based on James Kirke Paulding's "The Dutchman's Fireside", a popular tale set in mid-eighteenth-century New York. The story deals with the relationship between a shy, ungainly bachelor and his distant cousin. You can see them both in the this fun new jigsaw game.
Solve this new puzzle and see the beautiful monarch butterfly sitting on a flower.
The Nubian Giraffe
This fun new jigsaw puzzle is based on a painting by Jacques-Laurent Agasse (1767–1849). The painting depicts one of the three giraffes sent to Europe by Mehmet Ali Pasha. The animal was received by George IV in London. Agasse painted many other animals from the menagerie at Exeter Exchange and then Royal Surrey Gardens.
Click start and grad the ship's wheel and let's steer this boat on the calm blue seas. Prior to the invention of the ship's wheel the helmsman relied on a tiller — a horizontal bar fitted directly to the top of the rudder post— or a whipstaff— a vertical stick acting on the arm of the ship's tiller.
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