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Charley Harper: B-r-r-r-r-rdbath 300-Piece Jigsaw Puzzle

$1795

Charley Harper (American, 1922–2007) B-r-r-r-r-rdbath In typical Charley Harper fashion, the midcentury modern artist shows off his classic humor and minimal realist style, giving the bright cardinal an even brighter personality. Harper joked, “How can he dry himself without a towel? Maybe freeze-dry?” But you can snuggle up and enjoy B-r-r-r-r-rdbath with this cozy 300-piece puzzle.

About the Artist:

Midcentury modernist Charley Harper (American, 1922–2007) portrayed the natural world with heart and humor. In vivid colors and simple shapes, his cardinals, ladybugs, and clever critters have become icons of wildlife art. His illustrations were published in magazines and books, notably Ford Times and The Giant Golden Book of Biology. A longtime conservationist, Harper created posters for more than 50 nature- and conservation-oriented organizations. His US National Park Service posters—massive, requiring a year each to paint—showcase delightful depictions of entire ecosystems in a style he defined as “minimal realism.” In his adopted hometown of Cincinnati, his public works are the legacy of an artist truly beguiled by the wild, one whose art was a quiet catalyst for ecological action.

Description

Charley Harper (American, 1922–2007) B-r-r-r-r-rdbath In typical Charley Harper fashion, the midcentury modern artist shows off his classic humor and minimal realist style, giving the bright cardinal an even brighter personality. Harper joked, “How can he dry himself without a towel? Maybe freeze-dry?” But you can snuggle up and enjoy B-r-r-r-r-rdbath with this cozy 300-piece puzzle.

About the Artist:

Midcentury modernist Charley Harper (American, 1922–2007) portrayed the natural world with heart and humor. In vivid colors and simple shapes, his cardinals, ladybugs, and clever critters have become icons of wildlife art. His illustrations were published in magazines and books, notably Ford Times and The Giant Golden Book of Biology. A longtime conservationist, Harper created posters for more than 50 nature- and conservation-oriented organizations. His US National Park Service posters—massive, requiring a year each to paint—showcase delightful depictions of entire ecosystems in a style he defined as “minimal realism.” In his adopted hometown of Cincinnati, his public works are the legacy of an artist truly beguiled by the wild, one whose art was a quiet catalyst for ecological action.

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