Map of Virginia, Maryland and Delaware exhibiting the post offices, post roads, canals, rail roads &c. / by David H. Burr, (Late topographer to the Post Office,) Geographer to the House of Representatives of the U.S.
from Parts David H. Burr,
County map of Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Maryland and Delaware ; City of Philadelphia [inset]; City of Baltimore [inset].
from Mitchell's new general atlas, containing maps of the various countries of the world, plans of cities, etc., embraced in fifty-three quarto maps., forming a series of eighty four maps and plans, together with valuable statistical tables.
Pocket Map, showing the probable Theatre of the War. Compiled by G.A. Aschbach
Pocket Map, showing the probable Theatre of the War. Compiled by G.A. Aschbach. Published in Philadelphia, Pocket Map Showing the Probable Theatre of the War, complied by G.A. Aschbach, details the states of Virginia, Maryland and Pennsylvania. Published in 1860, before any major fighting had occurred, this map highlights areas that would see the bulk of fighting in the conflict. The map shows the balance on military power on either side by pointing out camps and forts. The Union held military bases are underlined in red, while Confederate holdings are in blue. The map also shows railway lines running across the states.
Colton's New Topographical Map of the States of Virginia, Maryland and Delaware
Colton's New Topographical Map of the States of Virginia, Maryland and Delaware, showing also Eastern Tennessee and parts of other adjoining States, all the Fortifications, Military-Stations, Rail-Roads, Common Roads and other internal improvements. Colton’s New Topographical Map of the States of Virginia, Maryland and Delaware, along with parts of Eastern Tennessee and ‘other adjoining states’ was published in 1862 by the New York-based J.H. Colton. The state is divided by county, with a breakdown of area per square mile on the right hand side. Colton was one of the foremost map publishers in American during the 19th century. The majority were coloured to divide the states and individual counties and covered numerous scales, from pocket maps to large atlases. The publishing company also reproduced maps by other publishers. Colton maps are highly valued for their accuracy and detailing and are held by numerous collections across America and the rest of the world. J.H. Colton