These MasterPieces Norman Rockwell - Saturday Evening Post 19.25" x 26.75" 1000pc Puzzles are sure to become family favorites. Norman Rockwell began his career in 1916 with The Saturday Evening Post. His heartwarming and humorous illustrations of everyday American life appeared on the cover of the magazine for more than 50 years and contributed over 300 paintings. From the heartwarming scene of a soldier returning home, to the humorous scene of a large family piled in a tiny car, Norman Rockwell's Saturday Evening Post images are sure to have everyone reminiscing about the good old days. To reduce their impact on our environment, the chipboard used in these puzzles is made of recycled material.
I was very disappointed in the quality of this puzzle. The pieces were thinner than those supplied by your competition. I doubt I will purchase another puzzle from your company. Care to comment?
Love this puzzle. Good quality. Great conversation starter. Can't believe how many of my friends and family (and myself) admit to being in her place when young.
This painting or print hung in the Schoharie Central School for years. Why Schoharie? Because Norman Rockwell took that bench to his studio to paint this scene. I graduated in 1959 and it was there during my High School years. The Principal's daughter, Judy Loveys, was in my class.
Background wall and skirt were lots of trial and error, but the finished product was worth the effort.
Reminded me of myself once, enjoyed completing it
Norman Rockwell is always a fun subject to work on.
The colors and lines help to make this painting by Norman Rockwell a little bit more accessible to build, so the "medium to hard" level of difficulty depends. But the puzzle is exceptional and well worth the time to do. The picture dates from 1954. For my family, Norman Rockwell is a "living" artist because he lived until 1978 and is part of our time growing up and raising a family. Now we are doing puzzles with our great-grandchildren! His art always related to American ideals and sensibilities. Could this picture represent an early take on Women's Lib?