Gold Hill 100XXL Jigsaw Puzzle

Steve Crisp

Celebrating Britain’s best streets. The view looking down from the top of Gold Hill in Shaftesbury, Dorset, has been described as one of the most romantic sights in England. The steep cobbled street, lined with beautiful chocolate-box cottages, is famous for its picturesque appearance. It has been used as a setting for film and television, including the famous 1973 “Boy on a Bike” Hovis advert, directed by Ridley Scott.

The puzzle pieces in the 100XXL range are five times the size of those in a standard 1,000 piece puzzle and are ideal for people with handling or sight difficulties. Once completed, the jigsaw is the same size as a standard 500 piece puzzle. As with all Gibsons jigsaws, the beautifully illustrated pieces are made from the highest quality 100% recycled board and are therefore a pleasure to work with again and again.

Details

  • High quality 100XXL piece jigsaw puzzle.
  • Puzzle size 33.5x49cm when complete.
  • Made from thick, durable puzzle board that is 100% recycled.
  • Design and manufactured in the UK

Gibsons jigsaws can be purchased in store from garden centres, toy shops, department stores and gift shops.
Find your nearest retailer on our stockist page.
Alternatively, our whole jigsaw puzzle range is available to buy from the following retailers:
Barney's Newsbox
Jigsaw Puzzles Direct
All Jigsaw Puzzles
The Yorkshire Jigsaw Store
Amazon

Artist Profile

Steve Crisp

Steve Crisp was educated around the late seventies at St. Martins School of Art, London and at a time when many young students were graduating from college with new styles and ideas. He is a fine example of someone who has gone on from that period to become a well-established, internationally known, award winning illustrator.

He has a large and diverse catalogue of work especially from the eighties and nineties, many of which have become collector’s pieces.

Steve has managed to adapt well to the changing needs of illustration especially with the introduction of digital techniques ten years or so ago.

More from Steve Crisp