When I first started cutting, I didn't keep track. Later I decided to write everything in a log book but that only lasted for about 20 puzzles. I decided that it would be better to take a picture, but somehow, after filling up two discs with pictures, I misplaced the discs. I've also made many puzzles for friends and family and they were gone before I remember to snap a picture. Most of these were cut for fun or practice and I liked the images well enough that they have not yet been given away.

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These first three puzzles are from some prints I bought at a flea market for a quarter. I like art by Mucha and thought that they would make nice puzzles.
I didn't put any figural pieces into these puzzles because I felt that these images did not need to be enhanced. After I cut the first puzzle, I went back and cut almost every piece in two because I hade made them too large.
I really wanted to color cut this one, but in the end I cut it in the same style as the other two "sisters".
I copied almost all of these figures from a Pastime puzzle that was cut by #755. I put together a puzzle by "755" and I thought it was very well done.
I couldn't give this one away, my wife liked the picture and wanted me to make it into a puzzle.
This was my first attempt at a very irregular edge and small pieces.
This shows the size of the pieces in the blue bird puzzle.
The cracks in the paint and the wonderful colors of Michelangelo dictated the style of cut.
All of the figurals here were significant to the person I made this for except for the pig on the airplane. That was supposed to represent when I was going to get around to cutting it. The person I made this for is the artist of the picture.
The young girl in the photo is now 80. I copied PAR figures and called this The Times Of Your Life.
When the mechanical engineer who designed this product left the company, I felt that he at least deserved a parade.
This was the same sort of puzzle, made for one of my wife's co-workers.
I saw this ~1970 reprint of a 1917 Barnum & Bailey Circus poster at a flea market. It was tattered on the edges and when the girl told me $5, I knew I was going to have a new puzzle soon. It was a challenge to fit in my saw, from hat to fingertips is 32 inches and it is 22 inches tall. Here is a close-up of his face.
I really enjoy making this kind of puzzle for friends. I wish I had pictures of others that I made. Whether my cutting was good or not, pictures of babies are always cute.
Here is another one, a butterfly has landed on her nose.
My first experiment with dropouts and an additional twist, an unconnected section.
More dropouts, disconnects and a lot of extra straight-edge