1000-piece Claude Monet The Japanese Footbridge Jigsaw Puzzle

Sale price Price £24.99 Regular price £29.99 Unit price  per 


Monet was known for destroying his own work of art when he was frustrated. Relatable. 🤬🧩

Eurographics has created one of the most difficult puzzles out there – and will have you scrutinising every brushstroke with more concentration than even the most discerning connoisseur. The one-thousand piece puzzle features Monet's soft shifting colours and gentle strokes, which makes for a mind-­boggling experience.

Straight in at the deep end: what could be more challenging in jigsaw format than Monet’s Impressionist rendering of green foliage, greenish-brown water, and a greenish-blue bridge – plus of course a few blurry specks of pink waterlilies Completing this will feel like a truly miraculous act of creation.


  • 1000-piece jigsaw puzzle on 2mm premium board
  • The finished jigsaw puzzle measures 26.5 x 29 inches
  • Crafted from the highest resolution image taken of Claude Monet, The Japanese Footbridge, 1899 artwork
  • High-quality 250 GSM matte art paper for superior colour, crisp details and no glare
  • The pieces are precision-cut from thick 2mm cardboard to ensure a frustration-free fit with minimal puzzle dust
  • Made from recycled cardboard and printed with vegetable-based ink, this famous art jigsaw puzzle is a safe and non-toxic product
  • Box dimensions: 14 x 10 inches
  • On SALE for a limited time only

"It took me a long time to understand my water lilies…. I grew them without thinking of painting them…. And then, all of a sudden, I had the revelation of the enchantment of my pond. I took up my palette."

French impressionist Claude Monet's paintings are world renowned for their dreamy depictions of nature. The transfixing qualities in Monet's art may have something to do with science and the ways in which our brain interprets colour. 

The painting uses a very limited color palette, yet, somehow it appears unique every time. Monet tricks the brain by depicting elements of light, shadow, and contrast to paint the 'illusion' of a 3D bridge. He employed seemingly spontaneous brushstrokes to capture the ever-changing effects of light and atmosphere. While The Japanese Footbridge never changes colour in his paintings, it seems like it does, as a result of Monet using different hues and intensities.