Solve, create, share and talk about jigsaw puzzles

Theodore Robinson, A Bird's-Eye View (1889)

Bookmarked Bookmark Solve this jigsaw puzzle later
ShareShare with your friends
ReportReport as inappropriate
Solve puzzle
63 pieces
15 solves
Solve puzzle

Thanks for sharing. Here is your html-code:

Why are you reporting this puzzle?

Oil on canvas
25 3/4 x 32 in (65.4 x 81.3 cm)

From the website of The Met:

Theodore Robinson, although academically trained at France’s École des Beaux-Arts, became the leading American disciple of the progressive impressionist Claude Monet. Living as a close friend and neighbor of the famous painter in the artists’ colony of Giverny between 1887 and 1892, Robinson experimented with plein-air (outdoor) painting in numerous depictions of that bucolic village, such as this work.

* * * * * * * * * * *

I love this because it is so much like the views overlooking the Shenandoah Valley from the Blue Ridge Parkway in Virginia.
Why this advertisement?


  1. sweetdee4:14
  2. t53de7114:35
  3. Bluebonnet5:14
  4. porgy5:19
  5. eleanor_de5:21
  6. Pearl5:45
  7. donns6:20
  8. Ynna6:28
  9. rodedot7:25
  10. mypup9:17


Please sign in to comment. Don't have a profile? Join now! Joining is absolutely free and no personal information is required.


True! I'll post one when I need a boost to my self-esteem!


We'll both definitely make the leaderboard then ;-)


Thank you, Eleanor! I have several saved that are so subtle you and I might be the only solvers!


It looks a little washed out, but I thought I might like it better when it's solved - and I was right. Keep the subtle ones coming, Blue ;-)


I know nothing about sailing, but his work is beautiful.


Yes, I just went and solved it, thank you again!


Thank you, Porgy! I didn't think many people would be attracted to it, but it struck a chord with me so I posted it anyway. Did you see the Buttersworth I posted yesterday?


Thank you Blue, not my taste but I always enjoy looking at different styles and I kind of like the misty, enchanting painting.

Why this advertisement?