1800 dating

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This map is from the 1803 Allgemeine Atlas by Johannes Walch. Although published in 1804, the map is dated 1800-1803 by counties shown and the same identical map was published in all later editions of the atlas. by Jedidiah Morse, Charlestown; Second Edition, Thomas and Andrews Boston 1804. It shows the eastern United States from Maine to a cutoff Florida and west to the Mississippi. Blank verso, longitude from Philadelphia at bottom, from London at top. renfermant la concordance des principaux points de la gographie ancienne et du moyen ge avec la gographie moderne par J. Rhode island is not named and there are other differences, including size, from the other Weld maps. Philadelphia, John Conrad & Co.; editions were published in 1804, 1805, 1812, and 1819 per Lister. corrected by the author; from the American Gazetteer... Other editions published by Thomas & Andrews, Boston, appeared in 1805, 1812, and 1819 per Lister, and the very same map appeared in all editions. The full and impressive title is: Gographie moderne : rdige sur un nouveau plan, ou Description historique, politique, civile et naturelle des empires, royaumes, tats et leurs colonies... The map certainly does resemble the Arrowsmith map above. This probably refers to the John Stockdale map 1798.4, and Ohio (1803) is not named, so the map probably dates 1798-1804. It resembles the Weld Dutch map 1801.2 in showing Pennsylvania without the Erie triangle. This map is from A View of the Soil and Climate of the United States of America..., by C. Ten new counties were created in the year 1800, most filling up the northwestern part of the state: Adams (seat at Gettysburg), Centre (Bellefonte), Armstrong (Kittanning), Crawford (Meadville), Beaver (Beaver), Butler (Butler), Erie (Erie), Mercer (Mercer), Venango (Franklin), and Warren (Warren). Boundaries are outlined in hand color in this copy and Pennsylvania extends into present day New York with an irregular western boundary ending at the Allegheny Front, a view based on earlier French maps. Blank verso, with longitude apparently east from Ferro. Engraved on copper by Thomas Conder, from the 2nd edition of Robert Wilkinsons General Atlas, dated 1800-02 per Lister. The coverage extends from Maine to South Carolina and westward to include Kentucky, but not to the Mississippi River; and continues on the same scale in an inset of the Carolinas and Georgia, south to the St. The map has many place names, includes small villages on the frontier and names Toronto, Detroit, Leestown, Lexington, and Boonsborough. Indiana County (seat at Indiana) was formed in 1803, and six counties in 1804: Cambria (Ebensburg), Clearfield (Clearfield), Jefferson (Brookville), Mc Kean (Smethport), Potter (Coudersport), and Tioga (Wellsboro). IL CANADA, LE COLONIE INGLESI CON LA LUIGLANA E FLORIDA. The map includes the region from New England to Georgia and west to the Mississippi. It also locates the Dismal Swamp, and shows trails and roads followd by "Mr.

They were originally uncolored, but some have been colored by later sellers to make them look more attractive. This map shows the eastern United States and Canada from Nova Scotia to all of Florida and west to beyond the Mississippi. A MAP OF THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA WITH PART OF THE ADJOINING PROVINCES FROM THE LATEST AUTHORITIES. This is a German edition of Stockdale's map of 1798 that accompanied the Weld English edition, see map 1798.4. This Miller Dunbar printing has not been seen elsewhere.

At the end of the decade there were 42 counties in the state. Florida and the mouth of the Mississippi are cut off. Weld." Blank verso, longitude from London at top, Philadelphia at bottom.

THE STATE OF PENNSYLVANIA FROM THE LATEST SURVEYS 1800, Published by J. This map is from John Payne's A New and Complete System of Universal Geography, published c1798-1800 per Lister. This same map with the date changed to 1810 appeared in The New and Complete American Encyclopaedia, published by E. Longitude from Philadelphia at bottom, west from London at the top. Many Indian tribes are identified; mountains are shown by shaded relief.

This map was included in Volume I of Crevecoeur's work and was engraved in Paris by P.

Crevecoeur was a French immigrant to the United States who gain fame describing the emerging American national character in his Letters of an American Farmer, first published in 1782 with a 1787 French edition (see map 1787.1).

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