Shows the tracks of Capt. James Cook's voyages from 1768-1780. Antarctica is not shown and is referenced as different forms of ice blocking the path. Bering Strait is shown impassible due to ice between both continents on July 1779. Engraved under the cartouche "O'clock Hours at London" and the bottom graticule shows hours at lines of longitude. This is one of the earliest maps we've seen indicating time.
A map of Western Europe and North Africa around the end of the Seven Years War. As a chart coastal features are emphasized, and there is very little promoting figure/ground distinction save some light shading. Due to the small scale no soundings are shown; a few hazards and sand banks are displayed around Jersey and the English Channel. A 32 point compass rose shows rhumb lines around the Bay of Biscay, and the St. Georges and English Channels. The cartouche includes authority and is exceedingly elaborate with etches of sailing ships and sail boats, birds in flight, and vegetation.
This copper engraved map locates major towns, rivers and mountain ranges. It extends from the Indus River to Tibet, the Kingdom of Asam in the east, and includes Sri Lanka. Finely engraved with a decorative rococo-style title cartouche. The map details Indian Subcontinent and Sri Lanka (Ceylon) after the ousting of the French by the British in 1761 showing prominent settlements, rivers, and relief of known areas. The former French capital Pondicherry is prominent to the south of Madras. There were four maps in this series.
A pictorial map showing most of Europe affected by the war and before the signing of the Treaty of Hubertusburg. Imperial Circles are not referred to as such, but are only given their territorial names. Border delineation is done through broken lines, and relief is shown.