A map of East and West Florida, Georgia, and Louisiana, with the islands of Cuba, Bahama, and the countries surrounding the Gulf of Mexico, with the tract of the Spanish galleons, and of our fleets thro' the Straits of Florida, from the best authorities
1 : 5300000 Lodge, John Bew, John
A general map of the southern British colonies, in America comprehending North and South Carolina, Georgia, East and West Florida, with the neighbouring Indian countries : from the modern surveys of Engineer de Brahm, Capt. Collet, Mouzon & others
1 : 3000000 Romans, Bernard Robert Sayer & John Bennett (Firm)
La Florida. Auctore Hieron Chiaves.
When first issued in 1584 as a copper engraving by Ortelius in his Theatrum Orbis Terrarum 1584-1612, this was one of the few sixteenth century maps based on Spanish sources; in this case drawn from reports of Hernando de Soto's expedition through the region. There are three maps on this sheet. The most important map (La Florida) is the first printed map of the southeastern portion of the United States. This influential map provided the foundation cartography for the region, particularly in the depiction of the river system. The map below (Guastecan Reg) combines with La Florida to extend the coastline of the Gulf of Mexico further south. The third is a map of Peru, where De Soto was the first Spaniard to meet Inca Emperor Atahuallpa. In the north of the map of Peru is Aurea Regio, or Kingdom of Gold, a reference to the fabled El Dorado. Text on verso. Chaves, Geronimo, 1523-1574.;Ortelius, Abraham, 1527-1598. Ortelius, Abraham, 1527-1598.
Lloyd's Map of the Southern States
Lloyd's Map of the Southern States showing all the Railroads, their Stations and Distances, also the Counties, Towns, Villages, Harbors, Rivers & Forts. This map was published by J.T. Lloyd in New York in 1861. It details ‘all the railroads, their stations & distances’, as well as the ‘counties, towns, villages, harbors, rivers and forts’ based on the ‘latest Government and other reliable sources’. The map details states beneath the Mason-Dixon line which theoretically separated the northern and southern states. As well as showing the states that made up the eastern side of the Confederacy, the map also shows the Union states of Kentucky, Maryland and Delaware, which, along with Missouri, made up the Border States. Maintaining these states within the Union was a crucial war aim for Lincoln. J.T. Lloyd
To the members of the Nautical Institution and Ship-masters' Society of the city of New York, this chart, extending from lat. 40o 15' N., long. 72o 15' W., to lat. 22o 35' N., long. 80o 25' W., is respectfully dedicated / by their obedient servant Edmund M. Blunt; plans engraved by Hooker, N. York.
from Charts and maps Hooker, William; Edmund M. Blunt,