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Records: 81 to 90 of 122
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SLEZER, John. [17th Century Prospect of Glasgow]
Facies Gicitalis Glascoae ab Austro - The Prospect of the Town of Glasgow from ye South London, c.1693. Coloured.270 x 430mm.
This view of Glasgow from the south across the River Clyde, shows the very distinctive steeple of the Merchants’ Hall, completed in 1665. Moving further right (from west to east) the next distinctive building is the squat structure of the Tron Church (1599) with its clock. Next should be the tolbooth (1626), a seven-storey high structure surmounted by a crown spire. Given a rather anonymous shape in the original drawing, it has been mistaken at a later stage for an ecclesiastical building and anachronistically surmounted by a large cruciform symbol. Beyond it are a cluster of spires representing the Old College (1656), the Church of the Blackfriars and the Cathedral.
[Ref: 17083]    £280.00 ($368 • €312 rates)

BROWNE, Christopher. [A scarce map of Scotland]
A New Map of Scotland, the Western, Orkney, and Shetland Islands. Most humbly Inscrib'd to His Grace the Duke of Hamilton & Brandon &c. A New Map of Scotland According to Gordon of Straloch Revis'd & Improved by J. Senex. 1721. London: John Senex, 1721. Original colour. 560 x 470mm.
An uncommon map of Scotland, with a decorative title cartouche and an inset of the Shetlands. Originally published by Christopher Browne in 1705, this example has an additional title added by Senex. The name of the engraver, John Harris, is only faintly visible off Kinnairds Head. It was Robert Gordon (1580-1661) who revised Timothy Pont's maps, allowing the publication of the first atlas of Scotland, Jan Blaeu's 'Theatrum Scotiae', 1654.
[Ref: 17582]    £1,000.00 ($1,313 • €1,114 rates)

MILLAR, George H. [A Georgian map of Scotland]
A New and Correct Map of Scotland, Drawn from the Latest Surveys of that Part of Great Britain. London, 1790. Coloured. 310 x 220mm.
Map of Scotland with an inset in the bottom left-hand corner, of the Shetland Islands which includes this note, "Note these Islands are placed here because they are in a higher Latititude than what the Scale of the Map will admit of. Originally published in George H. Millar's 'The New Complete and Universal System of Geography'.
[Ref: 17196]    £280.00 ($368 • €312 rates)

BOHN, Henry G. [Map of Scotland, showing the railways]
Scotland with all the Railways. London, Bohn; 1842. Original outline colour. 310 x 235mm.
Map of Scotland showing the railways in the 1840s. Inset map of the Shetland Isles.
[Ref: 17637]    £120.00 ($158 • €134 rates)


MORRIS, William. [A sea chart of Wales from the beginning of the 19th century]
To the Right Honourable the Lords Commissioners for executing the Office of Lord High Admiral of Great Britain, Ireland, &c. This Chart of St George's Channel &c. Surveyed under their Lordships' direction by the late Lewis Morris Esq.r which is now extended by an Actual Survey (the whole Corrected & much Improved) from Liverpool to Cardiff in the Bristol Channel; is by Permission most respectfully dedicated, by their Lorships' obedient humble servant, William Morris. London: William Morris, 1800. Two sheet conjoined and laid on blue paper, total 910 x 900mm. Old folds flattened.
A 'blue-back' seac hart of St George's Channel from Formby Point in Lancashire south around the coast of Wales to Cardiff, with Lundy, Ilfracombe and Minehead along the bottom edge of the Bristol Channel. In Ireland Dublin, Wicklow and Wexford Bay are marked. Lewis Morris (1701-65) was a self-taught hydrographer from Anglesey who published his important survey of the Welsh coast, ''Plans of harbours, bars, bays and roads in St. George’s Channel'' in 1748. His son William (1758-1808) continued his work, reissuing the survey in 1801, adding new harbours that had gained in importance since 1758, including Liverpool and Swansea. This chart was published separately the year before.
[Ref: 17925]    £1,100.00 ($1,444 • €1,225 rates)


PARKER, Samuel. [A Scarce early 18th Century map of Ireland]
Ireland according to the latest Improveme.nts London: George Willdey, c.1710. 460 x 375mm.
An unusual map of Ireland, within an oval with a dark frame, with each corner containing three roundels of text. These black borders are uncommon because of the amount of work needed to create black areas by engraving lines. This is one of a series of separate-issue maps of European countries, with additional maps of the environs of London, Oxford & Cambridge. They are usually attributed to Parker because the map of England has his signature. BONAR LAW: 53.
[Ref: 17804]    £1,600.00 ($2,101 • €1,782 rates)


CONDER, Thomas. [18th century map of Europe]
Europe agreeable to the most approved Maps & Charts. London, 1778. Coloured. 345 x 380mm. .
From Moore's New and Compleat Collection of Voyages and Travels.
[Ref: 17564]    £250.00 ($328 • €279 rates)


Society for the Diffusion of Useful Knowledge. [19th century plan of Brussels]
Brussels (Bruxelles). London, Baldwin & Cradock, 1837. Original outline colour. Steel-engraving, 340 x 400mm.
Detailed townplan, with elevations of the most important buildings under the map and an inset of the Environs bottom left.
[Ref: 13838]    £90.00 ($118 • €100 rates)


MAYER, Tobias. [18th century map of Silesia]
Ducatus Silesiae tabula geographica generalis... Nuremburg: Homann Heirs, c.1751. Original colour. 475 x 560mm.
A map of Silesia published shortly after the Duchy was conquered by the Prussians king Frederick the Great during the War of the Austrian Succession, 1742.
[Ref: 17592]    £380.00 ($499 • €423 rates)

ALLODI, Pietro. [A map of Poland before the Partitions]
Polonia nei suoi antichi confini avanti lo smembramento. Milan, Francesco Pagnoni, c. 1867. Original outline colour. 325 x 425mm.
Map of Poland with its boundaries before the First Partition, 1772.
[Ref: 17473]    £110.00 ($144 • €123 rates)

Records: 81 to 90 of 122
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