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1763. A New Map of the British Dominions in North America; with the Limits of the Governments annexed thereto by the late Treaty of Peace and settled by Proclamation of October 7th, 1763.

  • A New Map of the British Dominions in North America; with the Limits of the Governments annexed thereto by the late Treaty of Peace and settled by Proclamation of October 7th, 1763.

A New Map of the British Dominions in North America; with the Limits of the Governments annexed thereto by the late Treaty of Peace and settled by Proclamation of October 7th, 1763. information:

Year of creation: 
Resolution size (pixels): 
 7807x6222 px
Disk Size: 
 11.7794MiB
Number of pages: 
 1
Place: 
 London
Author: 

Print information. Print size (Width x height in inches):
Printing at 72 dpi 
  108.43 х 86.42
Printing at 150 dpi 
 52.05 х 41.48
Printing at 300 dpi 
 26.02 х 20.74

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A New Map of the British Dominions in North America; with the Limits of the Governments annexed thereto by the late Treaty of Peace and settled by Proclamation of October 7th, 1763.

Interesting map of the US and Canada at the end of the French & Indian War, based upon John Mitchell's seminal map of 1755.

The map shows the many French and English Forts in the Mississippi and Ohio Valleys, along with numerous Indian Tribes on either side of the Mississippi River. Nice detail throughout the map. This map appeared in the 1763 edition of the History of the War in the Annual Register.

Includes a large inset showing Florida as an Archipelago. Virginia, the Carolinas and Georgia extend to the Mississippi, although Pennsylvania extends west only to Ft. Pitt.

Thomas Kitchin (1719–1784) was a British cartographer and engraver. Born in Southwark, England, Kitchin was the eldest of several children. He was apprenticed to the map engraver Emanuel Bowen from 1732 to 1739, and he married Bowen’s daughter, Sarah, in December 1739. By 1741 Kitchin was working independently and in 1746 he began taking on apprentices at his firm. His son Thomas Bowen Kitchin was apprenticed to him starting in 1754. By 1755 Kitchin was established in Holborn Hill, where his firm produced all kinds of engraving material, including portraits and caricatures. He married his second wife, Jane, in 1762. Beginning in 1773 Kitchin was referred to as Hydrographer to the King, a position his son also later held. He retired to St. Albans and continued making maps up to the end of his life.

 

A prolific engraver known for his technical facility, clean lettering, and impressive etched decoration, Kitchin produced several important works throughout his career. He produced John Elphinstone’s map of Scotland in 1746, and the first pocket atlas of Scotland, Geographia Scotiae, in 1748/1749. He co-published The Small English Atlas in 1749 with another of Bowen’s apprentices, Thomas Jefferys. He produced The Large English Atlas serially with Emanuel Bowen from 1749 to 1760. This latter was the most important county atlas since the Elizabethan era, and the first real attempt to cover the whole country at a large scale. In 1755 Kitchin engraved the important John Mitchell map of North America, which was used at the peace treaties of Paris and Versailles. In 1770 he produced the twelve-sheet road map England and Wales, and in 1769–70 he produced Bernhard Ratzer’s plans of New York. In 1783 he published The Traveller’s Guide through England and Wales.


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Item information:

Year of creation:
Size:
7807x6222 px
Disk:
11.7794MiB
Number of pages:
1
Place:
London
Author:
Thomas Kitchin.
$14.99

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