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Records: 81 to 90 of 334
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  LONDON 
 London Maps 

COLE, Benjamin. [Ward map of Queenhythe & Vintry]
Queen-hith ward and Vintry ward with their divisions into parishes according to a new survey. London, 1756. 245 x380mm.
Engraved for Maitland's Survey of London. The cartouches to the right of the title cartouche bear the arms of Sir Crisp Gascoyne, Alderman of Vintry Ward, and Martin Dickinson, Alderman of Queenhithe Ward to whom the plan is dedicated. The illustration shows the Parish Curch of St Michael's Queenhythe.
[Ref: 16871]    £160.00 ($205 • €179 rates)


COLE, Benjamin. [Ward map of Portsoken]
Portsoken ward with its division into parishes according to a new survey. London, 1756. 380 x 240mm.
Engraved for Maitland's Survey of London. The top cartouche bears the heraldic arms of William Calvert, Alderman for Portsoken to whom the plan is dedicated. An illustration of the facade of Leadenhall market is at thte top left.
[Ref: 16872]    £140.00 ($180 • €157 rates)


COLE, Benjamin. [Ward map of Limestreet]
A new and correct plan of Limestreet ward with its division into parishes according to a new survey. London, 1756. 245 x380mm.
Engraved for Maitland's Survey of London. The cartouches to the right of the title cartouche bears the arms of John Porter, Alderman of Lime Street, to whom the plan is dedicated. The illustration shows the Parish Curch of St Michael's Queenhythe.
[Ref: 16873]    £150.00 ($193 • €168 rates)


COLE, Benjamin. [Ward map of Cripplegate]
Cripplegate ward with its division into parishes according to a new survey. London, 1756. 380 x 245mm.
Engraved for Maitland's Survey of London. The cartouche at the bottom left shows the heraldic arms of John Blanchford, Alderman of Cripplegate ward, to whom the plan is dedicated. The illustration is of St Luke's Hospital for Lunatic's in Upper Moorefield which was founded in London in 1751 for the treatment of incurable pauper lunatics.
[Ref: 16874]    £140.00 ($180 • €157 rates)


COLE, Benjamin. [Ward map of Breadstreet & Cordwainers]
Breadstreet ward and Cordwainers ward with their divisions into parishes according to a new survey. London, 1756. 250 x 380mm. Trimmed into plate at bottom.
Engraved for Maitland's Survey of London. The two cartouche at the top of the plan, feature the coats of arms of the dedicatees Stephen Theodor Janssen (Alderman of Cordwainer ward and Lord Mayor of London) and William Alexander (Alderman of Breadstreet ward). The illustrations at the bottome of the map show The Parish Church of St Mattew's in Friday Street and The Parish Church of St Mildred in Bread Street.
[Ref: 16878]    £160.00 ($205 • €179 rates)


COLE, Benjamin. [Ward map of Aldgate]
Aldgate ward with its divisions into precincts & parishes according to a new survey. London, 1756. 240 x 380mm.
Engraved for Maitland's Survey of London. The arms of Alderman Robert Scott, to whom the plan is dedicated is at top right. Views of St James's, Dukes Place and St Katherine Coleman are illustrated at the bottom of the plan.
[Ref: 16881]    £150.00 ($193 • €168 rates)


ROCQUE, John. [A reduced version of Rocque's landmark map of London]
To Martin Folkes Esq.r President of the Royal Sociery: This Plan of the Cities of London and Westminster and Borough of Southwark, with the Contigious Buildings; is humbly Inscribed by his most humble Servants John Pine and John TInney. London: John Ryall, John Bowles & Son & Thomas Bowles, 1763. 515 x 940mm. Minor repairs to edges.
A reduction of Rocque's monumental 24-sheet map of London, here on one sheet, albeit an unusually large sheet of paper for the period. With the plan engraved by Isaac Basire and the letters by R.W. Seale, it was apparently published as an advertisement for the full-size map: the text under the map transcribes the endorsement of Folkes and Davall, two members of the Royal Society, for the accuracy of Rocque's trigonometrical survey. First published in 1749, this example comes from the third state; only the publication line has been changed. Usually a map of this size would have been printed on two sheets and then joined. Producing a map of this size needed not only a large sheet of paper, but also a large copper printing plate and press. HOWGEGO: 100. (3).
[Ref: 14977]    £4,000.00 ($5,136 • €4,476 rates)


LE ROUGE, Georges-Louis. [Georgian plan of London]
Plan nouveau et correct des villes et fauxbourgs de Londres et Westminster et du bourg de Southwark avec la campagne adjacente, et les grands chemins nouvellement construits &c Paris: Le Rouge, c.1770. Coloured. 300 x 490mm.
Scarce plan of London and the suburbs with the adjacent countryside and the newly built highways.
[Ref: 18633]    £750.00 ($963 • €839 rates)


HORWOOD, Richard. [Knightsbridge from an important large-scale survey of London]
[Knightsbridge.] London: 1794. 565 x 525mm.
A plan of Knightsbridge from what Howgego describes as the 'largest and most important London map of the eighteenth century', on a scale of 26 inches to a mile. It shows Hyde Park and the Serpentine, with Knightsbridge, the Brompton Road and Sloane Street. Horwood's intention was to mark each house's number (a practice started in 1735), but this was abandoned as impractical. He started his scheme in 1790, expecting to be finished by 1792: by 1794 he was apologising to his subscribers (including George III); in 1798 he received a loan of £500 from the Phœnix Fire-Office, for whom Horwood worked as a surveyor, to finish the map. However this assistance was not enough to stop Horwood dying in poverty in 1803. HOWGEGO: 200, and pp.21-22.
[Ref: 14121]    £600.00 ($770 • €671 rates)


HORWOOD, Richard. [A detailed plan of Fitzrovia with a view of the 'New Road']
[Fitzrovia .] London: 1793-4. 565 x 525mm. Very fine condition.
Sheet 1B from Horwood's survey of London, on a scale of 26 inches to a mile, covering Fitzrovia, in an early state, with a separately-printed propect of the country north of 'The New Road from Paddington' (Euston Road), which was dropped from the completed map. The area mapped is from Tottenham Court Road west to Devonshire Place, marking Fitzroy Square (without the central garden in the completed map). There is little development north of the Euston Road, but of interest is 'Jews Harp House', a coffee house that was a hot-bed of Jacobin insurrection. William Blake refers to it and the farm shown nearby in his poem 'Jerusalem': 'The Jews-harp-house & the Green Man; / The Ponds here Boys to bathe delight: / The fields of Cows by Willans farm: Shine in Jerusalems pleasant sight'. Within twenty years both had disappeared as the area was developed as Regent's Park. HOWGEGO: 200, and pp.21-22, the 'largest and most important London map of the eighteenth century',
[Ref: 16924]    £750.00 ($963 • €839 rates)


Records: 81 to 90 of 334
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