Cary's map of this area appears to be modelled after J. F. DesBarres Nova Scotia map as it uses many place names from that map and also pinpoints Castle Frederick, DesBarres Nova Scotia home. Later versions of this map from Cary do not include Castle Frederick.
Map of Ireland divided into its 4 provinces by different colours outlining the borders and further subdivided into their respective counties. Major roads are shown using hollow double lines, and bye-roads with single lines of a lighter lineweight than what is used for rivers. Fishing banks within St. Georges Channel and the Irish Sea are shown, along with light relief. J. Gary Scuip. noted below simple medallion title. Nymph Bank noted as discovered in 1735 by Captain Doyle.
A plan of Cadiz, Spain, along with its waters and surrounding area accompanied by a view of the city from the bay during rather tumultuous seas. The plan shows many characteristics of a chart including soundings, sand banks, rocks/hazards, and rhumb lines. The top half of page depicts the bay and view of the city with structures of windmills, churches, homes, and fortifications. Several boats both single mast and battleships are depicted as are vigorous wave action.
A map showing the Kingdom of Naples and Sicily. In 1783 was the Calabrian earthquakes/ and Tsunamis occurred in early February, and the death of Prince Giuseppe due to smallpox. Light relief is shown with hatching, and there is small coastal shading. The Kingdom of Naples was a major political entity in the southern Italian peninsula from 1282 until 1808. In 1816 it was joined with Sicily to form the Kingdom of the Two Sicilies, and in 1861 it was annexed to form the Kingdom of Italy. Roads are shown, and border delineation is done through broken lines.
A map depicting navigation details including fathoms and distances of the channel between Brittany and the coast of Britian. A.compass rose sits at the widest part of the channel; isobaths are used instead of soundings to display depth; rocks, sandbanks, and other marine hazrads are symbolized. Lizard Point is boldly labeled as a common point of departure. The lower portion of the map shows a detailed cross-section profile of the channel and cliffs complete with depth in fathoms and distances by degrees, titled: Section of the Channel and Part of the German Ocean from the Isles of Scilly to Orford Ness.
An engraved perspective view of Dublin, as viewed from across the River Liffey. Detailed etching of spires, churches, river and bridges, fortifications, city wall, mill, and tree -lined streets. Two field labourers (one female, one male) are shown stacking grass and plowing land.
A map of Turkey and some other portions of the Ottoman Empire's vast territory at the time. The continental boundary is marked by a broken line running through the Bosphorus. The Danube is marked as a single line with a heavy weight, and the Carpathians and other mountain ranges are shown by light hatching. Non European Turkey, and territories not directly controlled or acting as vassals to the Ottomans are ghosted out. Shows that part of the Balkan Peninsula occupied by the Ottoman Turkish invaders. Relief shown pictorially. Title in ovoid cartouche at lower right.
A perspective view of Fort St. George, the first British fortress in India, which would later grow into the 4th largest city in India. Madras, now known as Chennai. Etching includes four galleons, two skiffs, and three sailboards, The Union Jack sits atop the flag post. A church rest on a hillock, accrenlation wall and fortress are prominent as is the church steeple within the walls.