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It was first printed from wood blocks in 1561, the extracts here are from a 1633 edition which has been digitised at a very high resolution as part of the “Mo EML” (Map of Early Modern London) project at the University of Victoria in Canada. The map is presented in an attractive slip and folds out to A2.It is commonly known as the Woodcut Map or the Agas Map, after Ralph Agas, a local surveyor of the time, who had created a similar map of Oxford, but it is now believed he was not involved. The Mo EML project has also carefully catalogued the building and other London objects that appear on the map – these appear as categories on the map key and can be highlighted on the map from there. It’s printed on silver paper, which gives the roads and rivers a lovely, sparkly sheen to them.Unfortunately the print was very small and I wasn’t able to capture a good image of it. The London County Council Bomb Damage Maps: 1939-1945 – We’re highlighting this one as it’s been a consistent best-seller with readers of Mapping London since it was released just over a year ago.The two yellow boxes near the bottom indicate the opening of the final section of the Victoria Line, between Victoria and Brixton, which happened in 1971. Not long now until Christmas Day – if you are having a last minute present crisis, our list includes direct links, so you can browse, order, sit back and relax in the knowledge that the present selections for your London map geek friends (or yourself! Books London: The Information Capital – The ground-breaking book on data, graphics and maps about London, by Mapping London co-editor Dr James Cheshire, has been recently published in a softback edition and is currently available for the bargain price of just £10.49. Curiocity: In Pursuit of London – This huge, whimsical and alternatively focused compendium of London was published earlier this year. Where the Animals Go: Tracking Wildlife with Technology in 50 Maps and Graphics – The second book by James is newly out. A weighty tome reproducing the detailed, carefully coloured maps of districts of London, showing the damage wrought by the Blitz of London and other attacks during the Second World War.For example, a number of the City of London’s many Victualling Houses (aka pubs) can be toggled on and off. As well as the silver background, the colours used (black, with white station symbols and dark green parks) gives the map a rather unique feel.
Despite this, it was likely a good map to navigate by, as it includes most of the street network, and doesn’t distort the geography.
A pub these days, and back then too, so a slightly curious choice for a map aimed at children, even if it is very historic: It’s a shame also the Zoo doesn’t make it in – the map stops just south of it, but does at least include a note “To the Zoo”.
Hamleys doesn’t appear either – another institution that was certainly going strong at the time of this map.
The Lego is modern but the map was one of the last pre-Beck (pre-straight lines) map of the tube network, from the early 1930s.
It contrasts with the light-up Lego map of the modern network that was recently installed in the new Lego shop on Leicester Square.
The reverse, or “B Side” of the map, contains further details on each song reference: You can find the map at Present Indicative.