Country Roads Warbird Rally 1000 Piece Holdson Jigsaw Puzzle
Warbird Rally Holdson Jigsaw Puzzle is Part of the “Country Roads” Collection
Holdson are very passionate about their Business and have been for the last 75 years.
They are based in Auckland and they manufacture, import and distribute products for the Jigsaw Puzzle industry throughout New Zealand and the rest of the World.
Holdson’s Managing and Production Directors are both third generation in the Holdsworth family.
This gives the company a very family orientated foundation which they take very seriously and pride themselves with their careful attention to everything they undertake.
Holdson New Zealand uses specially formulated 100% recycled puzzle board.
Made with non toxic inks which have passed through rigid safety standards. Printed on high quality glass art paper which is free of all toxic substances.
About the Artist:
The vivid and colourful artwork of Ken Zylia shows timeless and nostalgic Americana scenes such as small town streets, classic American cars, antique trucks and down-home farms.
Working out of his home studio in Corcoran, Minnesota, he is quietly focused and thoughtful and his paintings reflect his unique attention to detail that brings each painting to life.
His Blending of the elements, such as weather, sunlight, the seasons, along with his choice of subjects, brings the viewer to a precise time and place that adds several dimensions to his “Good old Days” themes.
Ken Zylla is a self-taught artist and has been painting for over 60 years, first as a hobby and then as his full-time profession. He began painting on old window shades and pieces of plywood when he was just a young boy. At the age of twelve, his uncle gave him a sketch pad and oil paints and his talent truly began to develop. Zylla has had numerous successful art shows and his prints and original paintings are displayed in corporate and private collections throughout the United States and several foreign countries.
Ken Zylla the artist states, “My work for the most part will be considered a historical documentation of the way things were, focusing on life in the mid-twentieth century B.C. (before computers!)”.