About: If you didn't know stamp collecting is a popular hobby. Collecting is not the same as philately, which is defined as the study of stamps. Many casual collectors enjoy accumulating stamps without worrying about the details, however, some philatelic knowledge is required to have valuable and comprehensive collection. Postage stamps have facilitated the delivery of mail since the 1840s. Before then, ink and hand-stamps (hence the word 'stamp'), usually made from wood or cork, were often used to frank the mail and confirm the payment of postage.
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Today's puzzle features the statue of a Hindu God. Choose your difficulty level and put it back together as fast as you can.
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This puzzle features a close-up of a man wearing a shirt and tie. Choose your difficulty level, enable or disable piece rotation and start putting this fun new jigsaw puzzle back together.
Celebrate fall with this fun and challenging jigsaw puzzle. Grapes, apples, pears, pumpkins, corn and some beautiful Autumn flowers are part of today's new game celebrating the fall harvest. Click start and give it a try!
This new puzzle features a couple of Japanese Yew wood chopsticks resting on a chopstick rest. These eating utensils. Originated in ancient China, they can also be found in some areas of Tibet and Nepal that are close to Han Chinese populations. Chopsticks are most commonly made of bamboo, stainless steel, porcelain, sterling silver, or plastic.
At The Bookstore
Today's new puzzle features lots of colorful and interesting books. Click start and join us at the bookstore, pick the books that are interesting to you and solve this fun new jigsaw. Around 1450, in what is commonly regarded as an independent invention, Johannes Gutenberg invented movable type in Europe, along with innovations in casting the type based on a matrix and hand mold. This invention gradually made books less expensive to produce, and more widely available.The methods used for the printing and binding of books continued fundamentally unchanged from the 15th century into the early 20th century. In the 19th century steam-powered printing presses became popular and the production and availability of books grew. These machines could print 1,100 sheets per hour, but workers could only set 2,000 letters per hour. Throughout the 20th century, libraries have faced an ever-increasing rate of publishing, and they even moved into to digital media in the form of e-books or other online media.
An oil-paper umbrella is a type of paper umbrella that originated from China and spread across Asia, to Japan, Korea, Vietnam, Malaysia, Myanmar, Bangladesh, India, Sri Lanka, Thailand and Laos. Other than the purpose of providing shade, oil-paper umbrellas are also traditional essential wedding items. In both traditional Chinese and Japanese weddings.
Solve this puzzle and see the sea shell on a sandy beach basking in the summer sun.
In this fun new jigsaw puzzle we feature two red cherries basking in the summer sun on a cherry tree branch. Choose your difficulty level, click start and put the two juicy red cherries back together.
The Pumpkin Harvest
It's Autumn again and the pumpkins are ready to be harvested. Pumpkins, like other squash, are native to North America. They are widely grown and are used both in food and decorative purposes(carved as jack-o'-lanterns for decoration around Halloween). Pumpkins are very versatile in their uses for cooking. Most parts of the pumpkin are edible, including the fleshy shell, the seeds, the leaves, and even the flowers.
Pink Combination Lock
This fun new puzzle features a couple of locks - a grey pad lock and a pink and blue combination lock.
Today we're going on a sea voyage using a classic sail powered boat. All the sails and rigging on these kind of boats are controlled and secured to the deck using big, strong ropes. In this puzzle we feature a close-up of some of these kind of maritime ropes.
Japanese Stone Lantern
Today's new puzzle features a traditional Japanese stone lantern called a tōrō. A tōrō is made of stone, wood, or metal. In Japan, tōrō were originally used only in Buddhist temples, where they lined and illuminated paths. Lit lanterns were then considered an offering to Buddha.
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