About: The masonry arch bridges of stone or brick are the most well-build of arch bridges, some lasting over a thousand years. Because they are made of worked stone, some of them even stand without using any mortar. So what are you waiting for click start and rebuild this beautiful wonder of architecture piece by piece. Have fun!
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The spice featured in this puzzle and commonly called star anise, star anise seed, Chinese star anise or badiam that closely resembles anise in flavor is obtained from the star-shaped pericarp of the fruit of Illicium verum which are harvested just before ripening. Its oil is a highly fragrant and it's used in cooking, perfumery, soaps, toothpastes, mouthwashes, and skin creams.
Chinese Guardian Lion
Chinese guardian lions or Imperial guardian lion, traditionally known in Chinese simply as Shi, and often called "Foo Dogs" in the West, are a common representation of the lion in pre-modern China. Statues of guardian lions have traditionally stood in front of Chinese Imperial palaces, Imperial tombs, government offices, temples, and the homes of government officials and the wealthy, from the Han Dynasty (206 BC-AD 220), and were believed to have powerful mythic protective benefits.
Colorful Egyptian Hats
Lots of patterns and colors in today's new jigsaw puzzle. Pick your difficulty level, click start and put the colorful traditional Egyptian hats back together as fast as you can and get your name on our leaderboards. Have fun!
Colored Paper Clips
A new puzzle is here. Today's jigsaw features a bunch of differently colored paper clips. According to the Early Office Museum, the first patent for a bent wire paper clip was awarded in the United States to Samuel B. Fay, in 1867. This clip was originally intended primarily for attaching tickets to fabric, although the patent recognized that it could be used to attach papers together.
A Cup Of Tea
What better way to start a beautiful Autumn morning then with an nice cup of tea and a relaxing jigsaw puzzle. Grab you cup of tea or coffee and give today's new puzzle a try.
A Small Fishing Harbor
Are you ready for a day of finishing on the calm blue sea? If so click start and join us in the small fishing harbor featured in today's new jigsaw puzzle. Have fun!
Today's puzzles features an acorn on the forest floor. The acorn, or oak nut, is the nut of the oaks and their close relatives. . Acorns vary from 1–6 cm long and 0.8–4 cm broad. Acorns take between about 6 and 24 months (depending on the species) to mature. Acorns play an important role in forest ecology when oaks are the dominant species or are plentiful. The volume of the acorn crop may vary wildly, creating great abundance or great stress on the many animals dependent on acorns and the predators of those animals. Wildlife which eat acorns as an important part of their diets include birds, such as jays, pigeons, some ducks, and several species of woodpeckers. Small mammals that feed on acorns include mice, squirrels and several other rodents. Ponies eating acornsLarge mammals such as pigs, bears, and deer also consume large amounts of acorns; they may constitute up to 25% of the diet of deer in the autumn.
Blades Of Grass
Nature is very resilient. Many plants and animals live in very harsh environments and thrive in habitats were we wouldn't have expected. A good example are the blades of grass featured in today's new jigsaw puzzles that have found a place to grow in the middle of a rocky mountain stream.
Bright Colored Buttons
Yellow, green, blue, purple, pink, orange and white brightly colored buttons filling the puzzle board today. Because buttons have been manufactured from almost every possible material, both natural and synthetic, and combinations of both, the history of the material composition of buttons reflects the timeline of materials technology. Nowadays, hard plastic, seashell, metals, and wood are the most common materials used in button-making. Another interesting fact is that today over 60% of the world's button supply comes from Qiaotou, Yongjia County, China.
Widely used before the introduction of railway transport, this type of four-wheeled covered wagon pulled by horses or mules was used to carry passengers and goods. The stagecoach traveled at an average speed of about five miles per hour, it could cover about 60 miles a day depending on the weather and the terrain it had to cross. The term "stage" originally referred to the distance between stations on a route, the coach traveling the entire route in "stages" because of it's limited range (unlike train, buses or planes of today the horses pulling the coach and the people aboard had to rest). In the United States at the beginning of the 18th century crude wagons began to be used to carry passengers between cities and towns, first within New England in 1744, then between New York and Philadelphia in 1756. Coachmen also carried letters, packages and money. The first Concord stagecoach, the same model as the one in this fun puzzle, was built in 1827. So jump aboard and lets go for a stagecoach ride in today's fun new jigsaw. Have fun!
Three colorful toy birds are the main characters in this new jigsaw. Pick your difficulty level and put the three birds and their reflections, in the water in front of them, back together as fast as you can for a chance to get on our leader boards. Have fun!
Square Headed Toy Cats
In today's new jigsaw puzzle we feature a bunch of blue square headed toy cats from Japan.
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