Puzzles

Perfect for the whole family to enjoy! No bottom, no top; complete from any side! Illustrated by: Monika Forsberg (@monika_forsberg)

One thousand pieces? That's a lot! 
A lot of bugs and flowerpots, 
Of butterflies and balls of string… 
These cats at work do everything! 
But look! These busy cats don't know 
Which is above and which below. 
So as you puzzle, move around! 
Your cats are never upside down!

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Gennine D. Zlatkis illustrated 20 colorful birds for Galison's Avian Friends 1000 Piece Puzzle. The pieces are packaged in an easy-to-gift wrap sturdy rectangular box and include a poem by Jennifer Bartlett:

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Curiosities abound in this academia-inspired illustration. These curio cabinets and carved shelves set against dark damask wallpaper highlight paintings in ornate frames, cloches, skeleton keys, and other hidden treasures. Who is the inquisitive human that has read the volumes of display books, collected oddities from afar, and made purchases from flea markets? Illustrated by the Russian artist Vasilisa Romanenko.

Vasilisa Romanenko is a New England-based illustrator, designer and fine artist. She loves to paint with both digital and traditional mediums, incorporating botanical elements, intricate patterns, and faun into her artwork. Vasilisa imagines her paintings to be windows into a magical world, much like the one she enjoyed getting lost in while reading fairy tales as a child. Vasilisa is most often found at her desk painting, with a cup of tea and her dog Basil by her side. In her free time, she enjoys hiking, cooking and crocheting.

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One of Yellowstone National Park’s most photographed sites, Grand Prismatic Spring, displays a remarkable rainbow of colors that comes from thermophiles – microbes that thrive in scalding water. It has the distinction of being the park’s largest hot spring. It measures approximately 370 feet (112.8 m) in diameter and is over 121 feet (37 m) deep. A description of this spring by fur trapper Osborne Russell in 1839 also makes it the earliest described thermal feature in Yellowstone that is definitively identifiable.

Yellowstone contains the largest collection of hydrothermal features on Earth. The source of this heat is a plume of magma that extends more than 600 miles below the park’s springs and geysers. Scientists suspect this plume may descend as far as 1,800 miles down, all the way to Earth’s outer core-mantle boundary.

Grand Prismatic Spring is one of the many attractions that brings over four million people to Yellowstone each year. This is up from 13,727 in 1904 when the park first counted visitors.
 

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Shelved - New Yorker Cover by Artist Roz Chast, originally published on October 18th, 2010. The covers of The New Yorker have entertained and enlightened the magazine's readers for nearly a century. With unmatched visual sophistication and wit, they let no subject escape their scrutiny. A roster of extraordinary artists continues to create indelible images that are infinitely varied in style and tone, whether whimsical, provocative, serene, or lough-out-loud funny. From the iconic Eustace Tilley to spot-on images of contemporary life, The New Yorker's covers are always the talk of the town.

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