A map of the southern Indian subcontinent and part of Sri Lanka for Hinton's Universal Magazine. Colour washed according to nationality. The subcontinent was little explored at the time, and it is difficult to trace the origin of many of the place names present, but some may derive from the text 'Travels of Pietro Della Valle in India' from 1664. 2 compass roses adorn the map to aid in practical marine navigation.
Ireland, Scotland, Wales, England and the Isle of Man are all shown in washed colours. Colour key on page 49 on volume. Town compass roses adorn the map to show the navigation in St. George's Channel and the Irish Sea. A seashell and floral cartouche frames the map's title, with a bearded man in the bottom-centre. The coastlines are buffered by dark hatcing to help the figure-ground distinction.
A lightly coulour washed map of the historical territories of Saxony, Brandenburg, Silesia, Poland, and Bohemia around the opening of the Seven Years War, showing areas gained and lost during the previous War of the Austrian Succession, and the political maneuvering of Emperess Maria Theresa and other European leaders. Washed colouration is used to differentiate certain nation states, while for others only broken lines are used for delineation. Small vignettes are used for major cities, scattered trees are used to represent scattered woodland, and some hachuring is used to show relief. This map shows a small, historical snapshot of an important area at the beginning of a war that would change the world.
A colour washed map presenting different countries in colours along international borders. However, there is no distinction between Austria, Prussian, and the remaining German states, and Poland. Colour key on page 249.
A map of German nations during the 7 Years War. Delineation of borders is done through colouring and broken lines; borders are products of political divisions within the Holy Roman Empire at that time.
A map Germany as a major stage of the Seven Years War. Borders are delineated by broken lines and a washed colouring scheme that does not seem to denote political affiliations. Relief and water features are shown along with woodland generalized as individual trees.
A colour washed map of George II's Hanoverean territories during the 7 Years War. Border declination is done through broken lines, and colouring is used for different territories; the orange lines over top the broken ones are used for borders within the King's territory.
A colour washed map of the Iberian Peninsula and surrounding countries and waters engraved by R.W. Seale. A 16 point compass rose with 32 emanating rhumb lines show bearings throughout the Bay of Biscay and to the south of the important British naval base located in Minorca in the Mediterranean obtained after the Treaty of Utrecht in 1713. The colouration of the maps is used to differentiate some political borders, despite the noticeable absence of colour for Spain and the northern coast of Africa; care should be taken not to confuse the island of Minorca or Gibraltar as a German territories. Among the several interesting spellings of place names is Tennis for Tunis. The map title is enclosed within a heavy scroll styled cartouche.
A chart of the coast of Brittany, including the mouth of the Loire, where Nantes, France's largest port at the time, lay only a few kilometres up river. Soundings, sandbanks, rocks/hazards, and rhumb lines emanating from an off-page compass rose at the mouth of the harbour are present to aid marine navigation. Some trees and grassland are shown to represent land features. As a chart there is extensive annotation of shore features; on land Questembert is labelled Quitamber. A Fluer de Lis in centered at bottom placing scale.
A wash coloured map of the area around the Baltic Sea showing political territories during the Seven Years War, around the time of the Raid on Berlin. Delineation of borders is done primarily via colouring; relief and woodland are represented. Two compass roses show rhumb lines for marine navigation throughout the Baltic all the way to the mouth of the Neva and Saint Petersburg. A classic scroll cartouche frames the map title.
A map of the county of Surrey by Seale using an alphabetized legend for the ancient system of hundreds. More roads are shown at a larger scale on this map compared to Bowen's work, including a rendering of the coat of arms of the county's principal settlement, but otherwise many of the conventions stay the same with the addition of gentleman's seats and how many members of parliament are sent by the county. A keyed Explanation is located in the bottom right corner. An elaborate and detailed Arms of Guilford is placed at top of map. The arms is framed by an elaborate cartouche. The arms include a depiction of a large crenellation castle complete with drawn gate, two emblems, and a lion. Landscapes are pictorially presented to include town buildings, parks, cartways and pathways.