Map Collection. Maps
Found in 326 Collections and/or Records:
Map shows the states mentioned in the title, along with an index of counties, cities, and towns, an explanation of symbols, and tolls. Reverse shows a mileage chart and detail maps of Shenandoah National Park, Wilmington (Delaware), Annapolis, Richmond, Washington, Baltimore, Williamsburg, and Norfolk. Additionally, it contains a table of public recreation areas, as well as brief informative paragraphs of areas of interest.
Map of the Summit Level of the Alleghany at the Heads of the Roanoke and New River, in 7 parts (reproduction)
Map's full title reads, "Map of the Summit Level of the Alleghany at the Heads of Roanoke & New River. with a plan for supplying it with water by means of a feeder taken from the Little River." The document contains a cross-section of Pilot Mountain, and it maps Washington, Wythe, and Montgomery counties. Reproduction is a photocopy.
Map comes from a convention held by the Kappa Alpha Alumni Foundation, and it shows locations of historical interest, especially Jamestown, Yorktown, and various battlefields. Reverse of map contains photographs of historical monuments and locations, as well as a description of the convention.
A Map of the Country Between Ablemarle Sound and Lake Erie, Comprehending the Whole of Virginia, Maryland, Delaware, and Pennsylvania.
Map encompasses the whole of Pennsylvania, Maryland, Delaware, and Virginia, with parts of New Jersey, New York, and Kentucky, and North Carolina, all per 1787 borders. Map is only colored at state borders. Text on map indicates that parts are taken from Fry and Jefferson's Map of Virginia, Scull's Map of Pennsylvania, and Hutchins' work. Map is from Thomas Jefferson's Notes on the State of Virginia (Philadelphia: Prichard and Hall, 1788).
A Map of the Country between Lynchburg and New-River, Shewing in Red Lines the Surveys made for a Connexion between Them (in six parts)
Maps show the geography of the area between Lynchburg and the New River. Reproduction is a photocopy.
Map contains various improvements in Virginia, including railroads, canals, and turnpikes, created (or, in the case of rivers, improved) and in-progress.
A Map of the Most Inhabited Part of Virginia and Maryland with part of Pensilvania, New Jersey, and North Carolina
This is a reproduction of a map extracted from Thomas Jeffery's 1776 work The American Atlas. The map was originally produced in 1751; the 1775 edition is a reprint. Map includes a table of distances between various cities, included in a 1755 printing by J. Dalrymple. Map title is incorporated into an engraving depicting several men at a ship-yard.
Facsimile map found in John Speed's The Theatre of the Empire, published in 1676.
Map shows points of interest in western Virginia, centering around Roanoke. It contains illustrations of these locations. Map has a folded-over identifier, which gives the provenance of the map.