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Early Maps of Texas CD Antique Maps of Texas DVD Tabula Mexicae et Floridae 1710
Early Maps of Texas CD
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Antique Maps of Texas DVD
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This CD contains 155 beautiful high-resolution images of historic maps of Texas, Texas cities and counties and early North American maps showing Texas in relation to the growing United States. Print at full size or zoom in to browse the smallest details, these maps are a wonderful resource for historians, teachers, researchers and map lovers of all ages. No installation required - runs directly from the CD. PC or Mac compatible.
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*New 5th Edition - 1200+ New Maps* Over 1500 actual historic maps of Texas and Indian Territory from 1777 to 1960 scanned at high resolution. Historic and uncommon maps from before the Republic to WWII covering trails, forts, waterholes, roads, railroads, cities, counties, soils, mountains and mining. Fun for casual use, invaluable as a resource for teachers, writers, historians, researchers and genealogists.
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Although the text is in Latin, there is much that can be learned from this wonderful map from the early 18th century. It shows the extent of New Spain and Florida, New France, the American colonies, and the West Indies as well as rivers, towns, and trade routes. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

Carte de la Louisiane et du cours du Mississipi 1718 Carte du Mexique 1811 A Map of New Spain 1810
Carte du Mexique 1811
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A Map of New Spain 1810
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Known for its detailed depiction of the states adjacent to the Gulf of Mexico region and the Mississippi River, this map is also the first printed map to show a variant name for Texas (from the note "Mission de los Teijas etablie en 1716" in what is now East Texas) and has been called "the map that named Texas". It depicts the great French explorations of the era and was copied for decades. By Guillaume de L'Isle.

This beautiful map drawn by the famous German Baron, Alexander von Humboldt represents a synthesis of state-of-the-art cartographic knowledge of Mexico in the early years of the 19th century. It bears the full title "Carte du Mexique et des Pays Limitropher Situres ou Nort et E'est" and although the text is in French, American place names have English (or very close equivalent) spellings. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

Drawn by Alexander von Humbolt, this great map dates from the period just after the Louisiana Purchase in 1803 when little was known about the "provincia" of Texas. Interesting note: longitude is shown as degrees "West from Paris". This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

Mapa de los Estados Unidos de Mejico 1828 Texas 1835 by J. H. Young Revolutionary Texas 1836
Texas 1835 by J. H. Young
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Revolutionary Texas 1836
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This map, in Spanish, covers the entirety of Mexico as it was in 1828 including what is now Texas, New Mexico, and California. It shows rivers, lakes, mountainous areas, mines, cities, towns, missions, forts, and Indian tribes, ruins, and villages. It features an inset map, 'Carta de los Caminos & c. desde Vera Cruz y Alvardo a Mejico (Map of the Roads and etc. from Vera Cruz and Alvardo to Mexico City)' as well as two tables: 1) Tabla de Distancias, 2) Tabla Estadistica (Statistics). This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

This striking map produced just before Texas declared it's independence from Mexico shows colonies and land grants, the Neuces River as the border between Texas and Mexican states, Indian Territory attached to Arkansas, Santa Fe area, towns, rivers, and roads. The three text boxes discuss at some length the land grant system (Land Grants), the physical nature, political environment and emigrant status (Remarks on Texas), and the nature and navigability of Texas rivers (Texas Rivers).

This beautiful map, comissioned in 1986 to commemorate the Texas Susquicentennial and drawn by artist and master cartographer John Davis, depicts the historic events that transpired during the turbulent years of the Texas revolution.

Texas Revolution Map of Texas with Parts of Adjoining States by Stephen F. Austin, 1837 Texas 1839, General Land Office of the Republic
Texas Revolution
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The Texas Revolution is depicted on this map in great detail from the first shots fired off the Texas coast by the Texas Navy schooner San Felipe to the crushing defeat of Santa Anna’s forces at the battle of San Jacinto. The colorful flags of the revolution are displayed across the top and key participants are shown down the sides. This is a must have for any Texas history buff.

In 1829, after spending six years exploring Texas and gleaning information from travelers and surveyors, Stephen F. Austin sent the information to Henry s. Tanner, a prominent Philadelphia publisher, who used it to created a forerunner of this map in 1830. This 1837 edition was regarded as the most accurate of the day and was copied by many other publishers and cartographers. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy acid free stock that is excellent for framing.

Sub-title: Compiled from Surveys on record in the General Land Office of the Republic, to the year 1839. This map shows rivers, mountainous and forested areas, colonies, counties, towns, routes and trails--including the Old San Antonio Road, proposed railroads, forts, battlegrounds, and Indian tribes and villages and features an inset: Map of the Rio Grande and Country West to the Pacific. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

Texas 1841 by John Arrowsmith The Republic of Texas, 1844 Republic of Texas 1845
Republic of Texas 1845
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This fascinating map published during the period of The Republic by the London firm of John Arrowsmith is quite literaly covered with hand written notes (see detail link below) by an Englishman named Wm. Bollaert who had come to Texas at the behest of his friend William Kennedy who was subsequently appointed British consul at Galveston. Mr. Bollaert was commissioned to write a report for the British Admiralty and hoped to someday write a commercial book (he never did) about his travels in Texas.

Published by the United States War Department, this map was part of the accompanying documentation sent to the Senate in 1844 when the Texas annexation treaty was debated. The Republic of Texas covered much of present-day New Mexico including Santa Fe, Albuquerque and Taos as well as parts of Colorado that cover many of the popular ski resorts. Another interesting historical note: the area north of present-day Oklahoma is shown as "Proposed NE-BRAS-KA Territory". This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy acid free stock that is excellent for framing.

In 1845 the Republic of Texas bisected the westward expansion of the fledgling United States covering a vast range of territory from Mexico to Wyoming. This beautiful map, commissioned in 1986 to commemorate the Texas Sesquicentennial and drawn by artist and master cartographer John Davis, depicts Texas nationhood like no other.

1846 Texas "Stovepipe" Map by Augustus Mitchell Map of the United States of Mexico, Tanner 1846 Central America* Including Texas, California and Northern Mexico, 1846
In 1846 when this historic Texas reproduction map was published by S.A. Mitchell, Sr. the boundaries of the state were still unsettled. The "stovepipe" extension reaching to the 42nd parallel is shown and the boundaries around El Paso in far west Texas are still unresolved and would be until 1850. The area west of Dallas and Fort Worth was almost entirely wild and the llano Estacado atop the Caprock was largely unknown territory. This early map also shows Indian Territory which had been formed in the 1830's as well as Taos and Santa Fe which had been claimed by the Texas Repulic. This is one of the few early maps that shows the entire state of Texas without truncation, which adds greatly to visual appeal.
Henry S. Tanner first published a map of Mexico in the mid-1820s and this third edition, issued in 1846 is especially interesting because that is the year the United States went to war with Mexico and a year after Texas statehood. This map seems to suggest that the national affiliation of Texas was still in dispute which may reflect the depth of political rancor in the US caused by the Mexican war. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy acid free stock that is excellent for framing.

This map by Charles Knight, published by the "Society for the Diffusion of Useful Knowledge” in London, shows what would become the Southwestern United States at a time when the independent Republic of Texas claimed sovereignty despite the objections of Mexico. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing. *Central America in the title refers to the central part of North America, not Central America as we know it today.

A New Map of Texas, Oregon and California with the Regions Adjoining, 1846 Mexico, Texas, Old and New California 1847 1855 Texas County Map by J.H. Colton
This is a beautiful reproduction of one of the most important maps of it's day. Publishied by Samuel A. Mitchell at a time when war was imminent with Mexico, it is one of the first maps to depict Texas as a state. Useful as well as informative, it was published as a pocket map and depicts all of the important emigrant trails including the Oregon Route, Fremont's Route, Lewis & Clarkes Route, the Great Spanish Trail from P. Angelos to Santa Fe, and the Caravan Route to Santa Fe. It was even reportedly used by Brigham Young in 1847 on his trek to The Great Salt Lake. The map is printed on heavy acid free stock that is excellent for framing.

Published during the Mexican-American War, this interesting map Shows rivers, lakes, cities, towns, routes and trails--including the Great Spanish Road to Red River and the routes of Fremont and Kearney, battlegrounds, forts, and the American Fur Depot by the Great Salt Lake [Lake Yuts]. It features a drawing of the Castle of San Juan D'Ullon and an inset: Plan of Operations at the Battle of Monterey on the 21st, 22nd, and 23rd Sept., 1846. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

In the decade after statehood Texas was developing fast with most of the counties in the eastern half of the state having been established with little change according to present-day boundaries. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

Texas 1856 by J. De Cordova Military Department of Texas, War Dep't 1859 1860 Pre-Civil War County Map of Texas by S.A. Mitchell
This colorful and well preserved map is rich in detail and, in the lower left, is signed and endorsed by: Texas founding fathers Sam Houston and Thomas J. Rusk; George T. Wood, 2nd governor of Texas; Washington D. Miller, governor Wood's secretary of state; George W. Smyth, 2nd commissioner of the General Land Office; John C. Hays, legendary Texas Ranger; and others.

FULL TITLE: Map of the Military Dep't of Texas - Being a Section of the Map of the Territory of the U.S. from the Mississippi River to the Pacific Ocean - compiled from all the reliable data by Lt. G.K. Warren, T.E., under the direction of Capt. A.A. Humphreys, T.E. 1859. This amazingly detailed map shows every military post, expedition route, Indian tribal location and trail known at the time. Printed on heavy acid-free stock, this beautiful reproduction is excellent for framing.

The intricate border on this beautiful hand-colored map make it stand out as one of the most popular early maps available. Just prior to the Civil War, Texas was growing fast, pushing railroads westward to accommodate her booming commerce and population growth. This excellent reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is perfect for framing.

Houston & Texas Central Railroad 1867 Campaign map of Texas, Louisiana and Arkansas 1871 1872 Texas Counties and Indian Territory Map
1872 Texas Counties and Indian Territory Map
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Published at the close of the Civil War, this monochrome map of the South-Central US shows relief by hachures, rivers, cities and towns, counties, and the railroad network with emphasis on the main line. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

Full title: "Campaign map of Texas, Louisiana and Arkansas, showing all the battle fields and also the marches of Walker's Division". This Civil War map shows counties, existing and projected railroads, geographic coordinates, rivers and major creeks and towns. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

This reproduction is from The National Atlas of the United States copyrighted in 1872 and published in 1876 by Warner & Beers. In this transitional period, the railroads had only reached as far west as Dallas & Austin. There are a number of projected but never built fantasy railroads shown as well as major Indian war trails, the military roads connecting the frontier forts and many now-forgotten place names. This is one of the few Texas maps that shows Wigefarth County in the lower Panhandle next to Indian Territory. This county was in existence for only a short time.

Texas and Indian Territory 1875 Texas and Indian Territory 1876 1876 County Map of Texas by S.A. Mitchell
1876 County Map of Texas by S.A. Mitchell
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This beautiful hand-colored map is by Warner & Beers from H.H. Lloyd & Co.'s Atlas of the United States shows counties, principle cities, railroads, relief by hachures and rivers. Oklahoma was still "Indian Territory" and major tribal areas are shown. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

What sets this map by Frank Gray apart from the others of this period are the seven inset maps that show: the rivers of Texas and their tributaries, a “Hypsometric Sketch of Texas” that depicts the topography, Galveston, Galveston Bay, Matagorda Bay, Austin, and the southern tip of Texas. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

In 1876 when this superb folio map of Texas was published by the S.A. Mitchell Co., the frontier was still in flux and the western counties including those on the barren and little known llano estacado had not yet been formed from the early territories. This reproduction brings out many normally hard to see features. In this transitional period, the railroads had only reached as far west as Fort Worth & San Antonio. Shown are the major Indian war trails, the military roads still connecting all the frontier forts and many now-forgotten place names. In addition, a very large part of Indian Territory and New Mexico is shown in full color and detail.

1876 Great Texas & Southwestern Cattle Trails Map, Second Edition 1881 Lonesome Dove/Comanche Moon Wars & Great Cattle Trails Map The Comanches and Texas
The Comanches and Texas
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An exclusive design featuring a stunning 1876 S.A Mitchell map of Texas, Indian Territory and New Mexico overlaid with the established routes of the Chisholm, Great Eastern, Great Western or Dodge City, Goodnight-Loving & Shawnee cattle trails, the Butterfield Overland Stage Line, the very few early Texas railroads, and the locations of most the Frontier Forts plus other detail.

The Lonesome Dove Trail/Comanche Moon Wars & Great Cattle Trails Map is an exclusive copyrighted design based on an original 1881 US map by S.A. Mitchell. In addition to the Lonesome Dove trail and place names, this map has most of the Texas locations and place names from Larry McMurtry’s great "Comanche Moon" novel which follows Gus & Call during their Texas Ranger days before the Civil War and is the preface to Lonesome Dove. The Chisholm, Great Western, Goodnight-Loving, Shawnee and the other major overland cattle trails are also shown in their correct positions. The map is printed on heavy acid free matte paper that is excellent for framing or select canvas gallery wrap at checkout for a beautiful, gallery quality print on matte canvas.

In the mid-nineteenth century westward settlement in Texas was stopped in its tracks by the Comanches, widely recognized at the time as the best mounted warriors in the world. The half-century struggle that ensued between the fledging state and America’s most fierce Indian tribe is depicted on this map. Battle sites, forts, trails and much more are shown on this graphically pleasing and historically rich map. This map is printed on heavy acid free stock that is excellent for framing

County Map of Texas by S. A. Mitchell 1881 Neue Karte de Staates Texas 1881 Railroad and County Map of Texas 1893
The mapmaking firm of S. A. Mitchell published this county map of Texas in 1881. At this time, Texas was experiencing explosive growth in terms of immigration and railroad development. The map was published in one of Mitchell’s popular commercial atlases, and clearly shows the steady westward movement of the Texas populace by charting county development.

Although the title block is in German, this excellent map depicts all place and feature names in English. Counties and principle cities are shown as well as rivers and major creeks, forts, railroads and mountains. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing. Interesting note: San Antonio is labeled with the feminine "San Antonia".

This extremely detailed map shows rivers, mountainous areas, counties, cities, towns, forts, roads, and railroads. Stops along the railroads are given. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

Correct Map of Texas and Louisiana 1917 Texas 1919, Texas Highway Department Texas 1922, Texas Highway Department
From a time when railroads were still the main mode of long distance travel, this extremely detailed map depicts rail lines operated by the Southern Pacific Railway as well as blocks of land that the company had for sale. Wonderful period images in the upper corners promote Texas agriculture and sightseeing. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

This is the official map published by the then Texas Highway Department (now Texas Department of Transportation) in 1919. This excellent reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free bond and is excellent for framing.

This is the official map published by the then Texas Highway Department (now Texas Department of Transportation) in 1922. This excellent reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free bond and is excellent for framing.

Clason’s Texas Guide Map 1931 Texas 1933, Texas Highway Department Texas 1945, Texas Highway Department
In the 1930s railroads were still important in transporting people, but increased automobile ownership led to a demand for paved roads and highways. Many of the highways on the map are by name only such as "Old Spanish Trail" and "Puget Sound to Gulf Hwy". The index on the right side lists "Cities and Towns with population over 1250". This great reproduction is an excellent resource for historians and will make an interesting conversation piece in any room.

This is the official map published by the then Texas Highway Department (now Texas Department of Transportation) in 1933. This excellent reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free bond and is excellent for framing.

This is the official map published by the then Texas Highway Department (now Texas Department of Transportation) in 1945. It is highly detailed and features insets of major cities and towns as well as a listing of Texas state parks referenced to symbols on the map. This beautiful and interesting reproduction is excellent for framing.

Austin 1839 Austin 1873 by Augustus Koch Austin 1887 by Augustus Koch
Austin 1839
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This well preserved map of Austin from the early days of the Republic shows that, although some spellings have changed, the names of the north-south "river" streets have persisted to this day. The modern east-west numbered streets, however, were once named after trees. You may draw your own conclusions from the fact that the same amount of land was set aside for a "Penitentiary" (lower left) as was dedicated to the "Capital Square". This excellent reproduction is printed on heavy acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

By 1873 Austin was coming into it's own as the capital of one of the fastest growing states in the Union. On this great bird's eye view streets are labeled and there is an excellent legend at the bottom that identifies 24 prominent business, schools and churches. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

This dramatic birds eye view map of Austin shows a growing and dynamic city at the end of the 19th century. Many streets are labeled and there is an excellent legend at the bottom that identifies many prominent business, schools and churches. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

Brenham 1873 by Augustus Koch Corpus Christi 1887 by Augustus Koch Cuero 1881 by Augustus Koch
This great bird's eye view has streets labeled and a legend across the bottom locating 19 churches, businesses and government buildings. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

In 1887 Corpus Christi was a growing seaport on the middle Texas coast. This great bird's eye view has most streets labeled and has a legend listing 17 prominent businesses, churches and government buildings. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

This great bird's eye view has labeled streets and a legend along the bottom locating 18 churches, businesses and public buildings. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

El Paso 1886 by Augustus Koch Dallas 1872 by Herman Brosius Official map of Dallas County 1886 by Murphy & Bolanz
At the turn of the 19th century, El Paso wass a bustling border town with two major rail yards. This great bird's eye view has most streets labeled and a legend acorss the bottom listing 12 prominent businesses, churches and government buildings. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

In the years after the Civil War, Dallas was already showing signs of a bustling hub of commerce. This great bird's eye view has labeled streets and a legend across the bottom listing 22 prominent churches, businesses and public buildings. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

This ownership map carries the statement "Dallas, Texas, November 1st, 1886. I, J.M. Strong, County Surveyor of Dallas County, Texas, do hereby certify that the above and foregoing map is the latest and most correct representation of Dallas County, as compiled by me from the official records of said Dallas County, Texas." This perfectly preserved reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

Dallas 1892 Worley's Map of Greater Dallas 1905 Denison 1891 by T.M. Fowler
Dallas 1892
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Sub-title: With the projected river and navigation improvements viewed from above the sister city of Oak Cliff. The images of buildings around the border and "business card" ads across the bottom add greatly to the historical importance of this map. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

The advertising on this great map (see detail) is as interesting as the street info and a comprehensive index of "Streets", "Block Numbers" and "Additions" across the bottom give it added interest. This excellent reproduction is printed on heavy acid-free stock and is perfect for framing.

The beautifully drawn buildings and houses across the bottom of this bird's eye view make it especially attractive. The streets are labeled and there is an extensive legend across the bottom locating many churches, businesses and government buildings. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

Fort Worth 1876 by D.D. Morse Fort Worth 1891 by Henry Wellge Galveston 1871 by Camille Drie
A decade after the Civil War, Fort Worth was not unlike many other sleepy outposts on the Texas prairie. In 1876 the Texas & Pacific Railway came to town and ushered in an era of astonishing growth. All of the streets are labeled on this excellent bird's eye view and a legend across the bottom indentifies seven prominent businesses and churches. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is perfect for framing.

This remarkably detailed perspective map shows Fort Worth at a time when it was emerging as a major transportation and manufacturing hub. Major street and rail line names are shown. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

In the decades after the Civil War, Galveston emerged as Texas' premier city. Its location on the natural harbor of Galveston Bay made it the center of trade in Texas, and one of the largest cotton ports in the nation, in competition with New Orleans. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

Galveston County and City 1891 Greenville 1886 by Henry Wellge Houston 1873 by Augustus Koch
Galveston, at the turn of the 19th century, was a growing metropolis with a population (~37,000) greater than Houston and the major trade hub of Texas. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

This great bird's eye view has streets labeled and an extensive legend across the bottom locating 49 churches, businesses and government buildings. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

In 1873 Houston was already a bustling center of commerce with a growing and vibrant business district. This beautiful bird's eye view has labeled streets and a legend along the bottom locating 39 churches, businesses and public buildings. This excellent reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

Houston 1891 Insets of German Communities in Texas 1850 La Grange 1880 by Augustus Koch
Houston 1891
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This wonderful bird's eye view depicts Houston in all it's booming glory at the end of the 19th century. It features excellent drawings of some of the more important buildings in the city as well as a directory of 'Public Buildings, Hotels, Railroads and Some of the Leading Manufacturers'. A church directory occupies the lower right-hand corner. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

This map consists of four insets, three of which are plats of German towns, showing lots, blocks by numbers, streets, rivers, creeks, wharfs, and bayous with a key to some buildings. Insets: 1) Karte von Indian Point od Indianola, 2) Karte der Stadt Neu Braunfels, 3) Karte der Stadt Friedrechsburg, 4) Hafen von Indian Point oder Indianola. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

This great bird's eye view has labeled streets and a legend along the bottom locating 12 churches, businesses and public buildings. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

Laredo 1892 by American Publishing Co. McKinney 1876 by D. D. Morse New Braunfels 1868
New Braunfels 1868
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Full title: Perspective map of the city of Laredo, Texas, the Gateway to and from Mexico. This excellent bird's eye view features wonderful drawings of some of the city's more important buildings and an inset depicting 'Laredo's railway connections', and a distance chart. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is perfect for framing.

This great bird's eye view has streets labeled and lists the population at 2000. Interesting note: The intersection of Tennessee and Virginia streets shown on the map is the center of town to this day. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

Founded in 1845 by German immigrants, New Braunfels soon emerged as a manufacturing center supplying wagons, farm implements, leather goods, furniture, and clothing for pioneers settling the hills of Central Texas. The town also figured as an important market for the expanding agricultural frontier. This excellent reproduction is printed on heavy acid-free stock and is perfect for framing.

New Braunfels 1881 by Augustus Koch Paris 1885 by Henry Wellge Plano 1891 by Fowler & Moyer
Established by German immigrants in 1845, by the time this map was drawn New Braunfels had grown into a thriving community, at one point being the fourth largest city in Texas. This excellent bird's eye view has streets labeled and a legend across the bottom listing prominent churches, businesses and government buildings. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is perfect for framing.

This wonderful bird's eye view has labeled streets and a legend on the bottom that lists 77 churches, businesses, public buildings and, unique for this type of map, private residences! This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

This perfectly preserved bird's eye view has streets labeled and a legend across the bottom listing churches, businesses and prominent buildings. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

San Antonio 1873 by Augustus Koch San Antonio 1886 by Augustus Koch San Marcos 1881 by Augustus Koch
This wonderful bird's eye view shows how familiar this historic city would be to a time traveler form today. The Menger Hotel, The Alamo, Main Plaza, San Fernando Cathedral, Travis Park - they are all there. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

This wonderful bird's eye view of San Antonio shows a thriving city at the end of the 19th century. Many streets and creeks are labeled and the legend at the bottom identifies 93 businesses, churches, schools and government buildings. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

Settled in 1846 at the headwaters of the San Marcos river, by 1881 when the International-Great Northern Railroad (lower right) arrived, San Marcos was on its way to becoming a center for commerce and education. Every street is labeled on this bird's eye view and an index across the bottom indentifies 10 schools, churches and public buildings. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

San Antonio 1924 by Nic Tengg Schulenburg 1881 by Augustus Koch Sherman 1891 by Fowler & Moyer
This is a great snapshot of San Antonio when it was beginning to grow into one of Texas' major cities. Alamo Heights is the subdivision at the northeastern edge of the map. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

This great bird's eye view has labeled streets and a legend along the bottom locating 8 churches, businesses and public buildings. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

This great bird's eye view has streets labeled and a legend across the bottom locating 32 businesses, churches and government buildings. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

Spindletop: Jefferson Co., Beaumont and Sour Lake Oil Fields 1901 Texarkana 1888 by Beck & Pauli Victoria 1873 by Herman Brosius
This wonderfully preserved map centered on the Spindletop oilfield (then Beaumont Oil Filed at Gladys City*, just south of Beaumont) marks the birth of the modern petroleum industry and beginning of the oil boom in Texas. On top of that, the wildly intricate border and title block (see detail) make it almost a work of art. This excellent reproduction is printed on heavy acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.
*NOTE: The upper right-hand portion of the map is an inset detail of the area just south of Beaumont

Although Texarkana sits astride the border of Texas and Arkanasa, the original surveyors thought the city would also be on the border of Louisiana, hence the ANA in the name. This great bird's eye view has streets labeled and a legend along the bottom that locates 55 churches, businesses and government buildings. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

This wonderful bird's eye view has labeled streets and a legend on the bottom that lists 22 churches, businesses, public buildings and, unique for this type of map, private residences! This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

Waco 1873 by Herman Brosius Waco 1886 by Henry Wellge Waco 1892
Waco 1886 by Henry Wellge
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Waco 1892
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This colorful bird's eye view has labeled streets and a legend along the bottom that locates 15 churches, businesses and schools, including "Waco University" which would later merge with Baylor Univ. upon it's move from Independence, TX. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

This great bird's eye view has labeled streets and an amazingly comprehensive legend along the bottom locating well over 100 churches, businesses, private residences and public buildings. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

This wonderful full-color bird's eye view shows street names and features excellent drawings of several important buildings and Baylor University (lower left). It also has building and church directories that are referenced to the buildings shown on the map. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.

Wichita Falls 1890
Wichita Falls 1890
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This great bird's eye view has wonderful images of prominent buildings as well as labeled streets and a legend on the bottom locating 16 churches, businesses and public buildings. This beautiful reproduction is printed on heavy, acid-free stock and is excellent for framing.