Celebrate the captivating history of one of the world's most beloved word games, Scrabble! US Patent 2752158, granted on June 26, 1956, to James and Helen Brunot, revolutionized board games with its unique design. This meticulously designed wall art captures the essence of the game's rich history, showcasing the innovative design. A perfect blend of nostalgia and art, this wall art is a must-have for game enthusiasts and history buffs, or anyone looking for unique decor.
Perfect wall art for your home, office, game room, man cave, kids room, nursery, and more!
Key Features: Customers love this piece. Here's why:
Art with a Story: The perfect addition to any room, this exclusive art serves as a great showpiece and conversation starter.
Customize Your Way: Choose from multiple size and design options to fit your space perfectly. The hand-colorized version is a favorite because it marries realistic watercolor with vintage charm. The blueprint version is perfect for folks who love detail.
Ready to Hang: Opt for a framed version, and it arrives ready to be displayed. Easy!
Museum-Quality Paper: We print on 200 gsm/80 lb, FSC-certified paper, ensuring longevity, vibrancy, and environmental friendliness.
Safe and Secure Shipping: We ship each piece in robust, secure packaging to ensure your order arrives in perfect condition, ready to impress.
Unique and Thoughtful Gift Option: Perfect for the board game fan in your life, or anyone who appreciates art with a story. It’s a gift that’s sure to be a hit!
Don't miss out on this chance to celebrate the game that has brought joy to millions. Order your Scrabble Patent Wall Art today and own a piece of board game history!
The story behind U.S. Patent 2752158:
US Patent 2,752,158, granted on June 26, 1956, to James and Helen Brunot, revolutionized board games with its unique design. This patent wasn't just about the game itself but focused on the innovative scoring system. The Brunots introduced special squares on the board that would either double or triple the value of a letter or word. But what made it truly ingenious was the addition of triangular pips or projections on the board's margins. These pips indicated the score multiplier for each special square, ensuring players could still see the multiplier even if a tile covered the square.