Woodcut covering the coastline from the Lizard Peninsula in England to the Strait of Gibraltar. Perhaps due to space restrictions, the English Channel appears closed off between England and France. The map is accompanied by a written description of the movement of English fleets.
Map of Bay De Chatalilon, located on the west coast of France. There is a sketch of a small fort (Fort Fouras) on top of the map sheet. A sketch of a ship in profile located on the top right corner of the map, with its own scale bar in feet, and load water lines.
Map depicts the most north western part of France detailing the Bay of Biscay and The Channel coastlines. Part of Flanders, Holland, and England are located in the topmost part of the map. A partial coastline of Iceland appears in the top left corner.
Large detailed map of England and Wales detailing every hamlet, village, town, and city including rivers, roadways, coast lines, and channels. Scotland's coastline is to the nore, Greeland's coastline is to the west and a small portion of Frances coastline is at the bottom right. The cartouche is incredibly elaborate with waterfalls, scrools, clusters of grapes, bees and a hive, a sleeping dog, a full cornicopia, and an urn.
It's interesting to look at maps that were drawn at a time of significant events. Such is the case with this Saint-Malo map. Published in June 1758 while the final seige of Louisbourg was underway, it would be to Saint-Malo that many Acadian exiles would be sent later in 1758 and 1759.
Decorative rococo title cartouche. Detailed harbor chart with many soundings in the Road of Brest. Locates all harbors, towns, rivers, capes and islands. The map labels the water depth in the bays and seas around Brest. The walled city of Brest is well shown, as are small houses, churches and windmills. Map extends from Le Counquet to Le Faou, detailing the coastline, anchorages and soundings throughout the area.