Sale on canvas prints! Use code ABCXYZ at checkout for a special discount!



27 of 77


 Jigsaw Puzzle featuring the painting Christ in the Wilderness by Kelly Latimore

Boundary: Bleed area may not be visible.

Share This Page

Christ in the Wilderness Jigsaw Puzzle

Kelly Latimore

by Kelly Latimore




Image Size


Product Details

Challenge your brain with a jigsaw puzzle designed by an independent artist!   Our puzzles are made from premium 0.2" thick paper stock and include a semi-gloss coating on the top surface to make the image pop.   Puzzles are available in two different sizes, and each puzzle includes a puzzle box with the artwork printed on the top for safe storage when you're not puzzling.   The puzzle pieces are unique shapes.

Care Instructions

Store the puzzle in the provided box at room temperature with low humidity.

Ships Within

3 - 4 business days

Additional Products

Christ in the Wilderness Painting by Kelly Latimore


Christ In The Wilderness Canvas Print

Canvas Print

Christ In The Wilderness Framed Print

Framed Print

Christ In The Wilderness Art Print

Art Print

Christ In The Wilderness Poster


Christ In The Wilderness Metal Print

Metal Print

Christ In The Wilderness Acrylic Print

Acrylic Print

Christ In The Wilderness Wood Print

Wood Print

Christ In The Wilderness Greeting Card

Greeting Card

Christ In The Wilderness Tapestry


Christ In The Wilderness Jigsaw Puzzle

Jigsaw Puzzle

Jigsaw Puzzle Tags

jigsaw puzzles

Painting Tags


About Kelly Latimore

Kelly Latimore

I started painting icons in 2011 while I was a member of the Common Friars from 2009-2013. Our collective work was about being more connected: to ourselves, each other, our surrounding community and the land. This manifested itself as a place called “The Good Earth Farm” where we held weekly services and meals, and grew produce for our community and local food pantries. My friend, and fellow farmer, Paul often posed the question, “how do we become people who, in Jesus’s words, ‘consider the lilies of the field’? This became the focus of my first attempt at an icon entitled: “Christ: Consider the Lilies.” Iconography has since become a practice of more considerations: of color and light, of brush stroke and form,...