The Daily Commuter Crossword Puzzle uses straightforward clues to appeal to new puzzle solvers or those with limited time. This crossword offers a quick diversion on the train or bus.
One of the most entertaining puzzles around, the Los Angeles Times Sunday Crossword Puzzle offers a broad range of vocabulary and cultural clues, along with a sprinkling of humor and wordplay. (Level of Difficulty: 4 on a scale of 1-5).
Year after year, this mind-twisting puzzle earns its reputation as one of the most challenging crosswords available. Together with 20 top constructors, Preston creates a crossword with one goal in mind: to baffle sophisticated puzzlers. (Level of Difficulty: 5 on a scale of 1-5).
One of the most entertaining puzzles around, the Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle offers a broad range of vocabulary and cultural clues, along with a sprinkling of humor and wordplay. In classic puzzle style, this crossword gets more difficult each day.
The TV Crossword puzzle appeals to solvers young and old. Each puzzle tests readers’ knowledge of the golden age of television, as well as the latest TV, movie, celebrity, sports and pop-culture facts. (Level of Difficulty: 2 on a scale of 1-5).
Hoyt meshes interesting facts, wordplay and creative visual tricks in each puzzle. Solvers read the clues, unscramble the answers and place the answers in a solution grid. When the puzzle is complete, they unscramble the letters circled in the diagram to reveal a humorous bonus word.
Jumble delivers daily new brain-teasing enjoyment. Since 1954, Jumble has been entertaining generations of players who have discovered the puzzles humorous “punny” solution by unjumbling words and then pondering the puzzle’s cartoon and caption.
Sudoku is a cross-number crossword that will definitely challenge your brain as well as your patience. (Level of Difficulty on a scale of 1-5: Monday and Tuesday, 1; Wednesday and Saturday, 2; Thursday and Sunday, 3; Friday 4). A classic favorite number puzzle.
TV Jumble uses the well-known Jumble scrambled word format to indulge readers’ favorite pastime: television. This fun, entertainment-based word game puts readers’ pop-culture knowledge to the test with trivia ranging from the golden age of television to the latest small-screen hits.
Insert the numbers one to seven in each row and each column, while ensuring that no number is repeated in a particular row. The only symbols to guide you are the signs for “greater than” and “less than”.
In Japanese, hitori roughly translates to ‘leave me alone’, and you’ll understand why when you pick up the rules to this puzzle. To complete the puzzle, every row and column must not contain the same digit twice.