Printed map. Cartographer unknown. No scale given [35 mm = 10 miles approximately]. Map shows post towns, barracks for horse, barracks for foot and collections. Shows straight-line distances between places, no roads. Within title, a dedication note: To the rig t. honble. Lieut. General Thos. Pearce commanding his Maj's forces. Acquired as part of the Cholmondely Collection.
Printed map. "By the Revd. D.A. Beaufort. L.L.D. member of the Royal Irish Academy 1792. Engraved by S.J. Neele 352: Strand, London." Map shows boundaries of provinces, counties, baronies, dioceses as well as rectories, vicarages, curacies and chapelries. Legend also indicates “Subterranean Courses of Rivers”. Names of other world cities have been placed along the margins at their respective latitudes and longitudes for reference. Note appearing on map: A memoir, illustrative of this map, with a complete index to it, and an account of the present State of Ireland, civil & ecclesiastical, to be had at the publishers, or of Mr. Edwards, Pallmall, price. 10/6. Described in J.H. Andrews Shapes of Ireland: Maps and Their Makers 1564-1839. (Dublin: Geography Publications, 1997). Chapter 8: “A Churchman’s Ireland: Daniel Augustus Beaufort, 1792”, pp. 214-247. Acquired as part of the Cholmondely Collection.
Printed map. Title concludes with, "Wherin are severall perticuler corrections drawn by latter survey's never before published". Two visual scales [72 mm = 60 English miles approximately]. Below the publication statement appears a somewhat obscured "91". From Frederick de Wit's Atlas Major as described in Shirley, Maps in the Atlases of the British Library, entry T.WIT-2b, volume 1, p. 1041.
Printed map. "Drawn from the best authorities by Eman: Bowen Geogr. to his late Majesty". "Engrav'd for the General Magazine of Arts & Sciences; for W. Owen at Temple Bar 1762." Prime meridian: London. Originally published in Benjamin Martin's The General Magazine of Arts and Sciences, 14 volumes (London: Printed for W. Owen, 1755-1765). Acquired as part of the Hodsoll Collection.
Printed map. "Printed for Robert Sayer no. 53 Fleet Street, as the Act directs July 1st. 1787." Below the cartouche, "Neele sculpt. 352 Strand." Visual scale [150 mm=3 nautical miles]. Hydrographic chart, displaying water depths in fathoms, including the mouth of the Waterford River. From an atlas, probably Bernard Scalé's An Hibernian Atlas, or General Description of the Kingdom of Ireland... (1788 edition, which was a reissue by Robert Sayer. The maps in this edition all have text, "printed for Robert Sayer No. 53 Fleet Street").
Includes text: Directions for Waterford Harbour by Mr. Mackenzie; Directions for Waterford Harbour by Mr. Wm. Doyley; Observations on Tramore Bay; Slade Bay; and, Hook Tower.
Includes four cross-sectional profiles: Appearance of the High Land of Dungarvan and the Land Eastward & Westward of it, when the same Bears N.W. Distant 10 Leagues; Appearance of the Land about Waterford Harbour, the Hook Tower Bearing N.N.E. 1/2 E. Distant about 6 Leagues; Appearance of the Highland of Coperquin, Bearing N.W. by W. Distant 12 Leagues; and, Appearance of the Highland of Dungarvan, Bearing N.W. 1/2 N. Distant 12 Leagues.
"24" printed on verso.
Printed map. 2 visual scales [8 cm = 20 British Statute Miles]. Within title: Laid down from the original description of Sir William Petty. Insets: The sea coasts of Great Britain and Ireland. The imprint: "Published by Carington Bowles, 4 June 1787. London." appears in two places on the lower margin, suggesting that the map may have been published on multiple sheets originally. Notes printed on the map: "Just Published: Bowles’s four sheet England, by Daniel Paterson Bowles’s four sheet Scotland, by James Dorret." and "The figures at the principal towns are their distances from Dublin in Irish miles those upon the roads, the distance betwixt such towns as are printed in capitals, or roman print without regard to the intermediate villages &c printed in italicks."
Printed map. 2 Visual scales [10 cm - 40 English Miles; 95 mm = 30 Irish Miles]. Transcription from slipcase: Cary's travelling map of Ireland; exhibiting the whole of the post roads, rivers, canals, &c. with the distance from town to town. London: published by G. and J. Cary, 86 St. James Street. Acquired as part of the Cholmondely Collection.
Printed map. "Apud Guiljelmum Blaeu." Visual scale [50 mm=25 milliaria hibernica]. Includes coat of arms with the motto, "Honi soit qvi mal y pense. Diev et mon droict." Two pages of Latin text on verso under heading, "Hibernia." Described in Koeman, Atlantes Neerlandici, Vol. I, entry Bl.49, p. 189-190. Source identified as Theatrum Orbis Terrarum, sive Atlas novus, pars quinta, published 1654.
Printed map. Two Visual Scales [2 = 1 Irish Mile; 77 mm = 2 English miles]. "Dedicated by permission to the excellency Earl Whitworth Lord Lieutenant General and General Governor of Ireland. and the right honble. the Earls O'Neill & Rolse his majesty's post master General, by their much obliged and most obedient humble servant John Taylor." Published as the Act directs October 1816, by John Taylor No. 8 Upper Bagot Street Dublin. Label on slipcase reads: Sold at Allens Map Print & Lithographic Establishment 32 Dame Street Dublin. Note appearing on the map: Note. The banks in the above chart of the bay, called the North and South Bull, are only to be seen at low water. Reference to Co. Dublin Baronies [chart]. Sea depths off coast indicate “the least water in feet”. Map also indicates sandbanks, navigational information and a legend to Baronies.
Printed map. "By Robt. Morden." Two visual scales [109 mm=50 Irish miles]. From the atlas, Camden's Britannia, Newly Translated into English... as described in R.A. Skeleton, County Atlases of the British Isles 1579-1850: A Bibliography, entry 117, p. 191-198. Published 1695 or later, and reproduced until 1772.
Printed map. "Performed by Iohn Speed...." "Jodocus Hondius cælavit". Visual scale [45 mm=30 miles]. Includes illustrations: "The gentleman of Ireland"; "The gentlewoman of Ireland"; "The civill Irish woman"; "The civill Irish man"; "The wilde Irish man"; and, "The wilde Irish woman". Two pages of English text on verso, pages "137" and "138", under the heading, "Ireland, as it was, and is inhabited, the site and commodities of the Jland described and declared." Running title on verso, "Jreland described." Originally from Speed's atlas, The Theatre of the Empire of Great Britaine: Presenting an Exact Geography of the Kingdomes of England, Scotland, Ireland, and the Iles adioyning..., published 1611 . Described in R.A. Skeleton, County Atlases of the British Isles 1579-1850: A Bibliography, entry 7, p. 30-44, [plate 137-138]. Also described in J.H. Andrews, Shapes of Ireland: Maps and Their Makers 1564-1839 (Dublin: Geographical Publications, 1997), chapter 4, "The Empire of Great Britain: John Speed, 1610", p. 89-117.
Printed map. Hydrographic chart showing St. George's Channel between Wales and Ireland. "This chart is humbly dedicated and presented by Capt. Greenvile Collins." North arrow is oriented to the right. Probably originally published in Collin's Great Britain's coasting pilot: being a new and exact survey of the sea-coast of England and Scotland.... This atlas was originally published in 1693 and reprinted in various editions to 1792. The edition from which this map comes is uncertain. Acquired as part of the Banks Collection.
Printed map. Two visual scales [75 mm=15 or 18 Irish miles]. Includes coat of arms in upper left corner. Two pages of Dutch text on verso, pages "38" and "37" respectively, under heading, "Ultonia, of Vlster." Described in C. Koeman, Atlantes Neerlandici, Vol. I, entry Bl.48, p. 186-189, map , which indicates that this map was originally published in Blaeu's atlas, Toonneel des Aerdrycx, oft Nieuwe Atlas, Uytgegeven door Joan Blaeu, vifde Deel., published 1654.