Maps: 1696 - 1700
c. 1696 Carel Allard (engraver/publisher): "Regni Poloniæ, Magni Ducatus Lithuaniæ cœterarumque Regi Poloniæ
subditarum Regionum Tabula," with a "Cum Privilegio Ordinum Hollandiae et Westfr.," Amsterdam, 50 × 58.50 cm
/ 19.7 x 23 inches, in four versions from his "Atlas Major," issued in multiple undated editions both by Carel and
later by his son Hugo.
1697 Philipp Clüver: "Veteris et Novae REGNI POLONIÆ Magniq Ducatus LITHUANIÆ..," Leyden, 8.5 x 10 inches, from "Introductionis in Universam Geographicum," issued 1650 -
mid-1700's. Same plate, published the same year -- with five different eastern boundaries for Lithuania, explained by the sixth version, which has no plate markings for the boundary.
1697 [dated] Jean Baptiste Nolin I (publisher): "LE ROYAUME de POLOGNE, Comprenant les Etats de Pologne et de
LITHUANIE..." Paris, 17.7 x 22.8 inches / 45.0 x 57.8 cm, prepared by Jean Nicholas Du Tralage (sieur de
Tillemont), who revised maps by Coronelli for Nolin.
Levasseur de Beauplan -
Allard (publisher): "Nova
totius regni Poloniæ,
magniq. ducatus Lithu-
aniæ" 39 x 51 cm, from
"Atlas Major." From Royal
Danish Library: www.kb.dk
1699 Pierre Duval -
Francois de Lepine (who
signed himself as
"Lapointe" on the maps he
engraved): "Les royaumes
du nort." From
1700 Danckerts Family: "REGNI POLONIÆ et DUCATUS LITHUANIÆ,
VOLINIÆ, PODOLIÆ, VCRANIÆ, PRVSSIÆ et CVRLANDIÆ,"
Amsterdam, 19.3 x 23.0 inches / 49 x 58.4 cm, in two versions.
1700 Nicolas de Fer: "Carte Des Estats De Suede, De Dannemarq, Et De Pologne
sur la Mer Baltique [right cartouche]; Estats des Couronnes de Dannemark,
Suede, et Pologne fur la Mer Baltique" [left cartouche], Paris, 17.3"x 27.7 as
two joined sheets, x 14.1 inches as a right-side map, in two different versions of
the right half, and a joined version. At the bottom of the right cartouche: "Avec
Privilege du Roy 1700." See the 1705 versions.
1700 Johann Stridbeck II, The Younger (engraver/publisher): "Compendiosa
POLONIÆ Representatio..," from the atlas "Provinciarum Polonia Geog.
Descriptio," Augsburg, printed by J. Koppmeyer. Supposedly the first atlas of
Poland in small format. Also two DETAIL images: on the near right, the
frontispiece of the atlas; on the far right, the key to the different standards of
distance measurement in the area, with comparisons of "miles" as measured
by the Italians, Poles, Cossacks (Ukraine), Muscovites, Hangarians Germans
and French. On Stridbeck's death in 1716, the plate passed on to Gabriel
Bodenehr, who made changes to the cartouche, and published the maps as his
own. Then the plate was acquired by Georg Christophe Kilian, who added his
name to the plate, and published it in 1757. From www.mapmogul.com
1700 Edward Wells (teacher/mapmaker) - Sutton Nicholls (engraver): "A New Map of Present POLAND, HUNGARY WALLACHIA, LITTLE
TARTARY," Oxford, 37 x 51 cm, in three versions. This is one of a set of 22 maps from "A New Sett of Maps Both of Antient and Present
Geography," published 1700 - 1738. The atlas contains, in most cases, two of each map to compare the ancient and modern
configurations. Compare with the 1712 versions. Also see the "Antient" version of this map, titled "Sarmatia, in "MapsEthnographic." All
the maps in the atlas are dedicated to the just-deceased 11-year-old William, Duke of Gloucester, son of Princess -- later Queen -- Anne.
c. 1700 Frederick de Wit: "Reipublicæ et Status Generalis POLONIÆ Nova Tabula, Comprehendens Maioris et Minoris Poloniæ Regni, Magni
Ducatus Lithvaniæ Ducatus Prussiæ, Curlandiæ, Russiæ Vcraniæ, Massoviæ, Volhyniæ et Podoliæ," Amsterdam, 22 x 19 inches, in three
versions of the Third State of the cartouche, with a new title, the privilege, and a mileage chart. See 1680-85 First State versions, the
1689 Second State versions with a privilege and mileage chart, and the c1690 van Schragen version. Three or four ships in the Baltic in
each -- a buyer option.
1699 Sanson et Fils:
"ESTATS de la Couronne
de POLOGNE," 8 x 10.5
engraved by d'Winter,
issued by Arnout van
oldmapsoldbooks on eBay
1700 Petrus Schenk I (engraver/publisher): "Estats de Pologne Subdiveses suivant l'estendue des Palatinats." Amsterdam, 46.4 x 58.2 cm / 23 x 18.5
inches. The map is a copy of an earlier map by Sanson, and was published in "Atlas Contractus sive Mapparum Geographiacarum..."
1697 [dated] Nicolas de Fer - C. Iselin (engraver): "Les
Estats de la Couronne de Pologne," Paris, 5.5 x 7.9
inches, from the first edition of Fer's "Petit et Nouveau
Atlas." See the 1705 second edition version.
1698 Christoph Weigel: "LIVONIÆ et
CVRLAND- IÆ Tabula," Nürnberg, in his
atlases from 1698 - 1720. From National
Library of Estonia: www.nlib.ee
1698 "ESTATS DE LA
1700 Gerard Valck: "Tabula DUCATUUM LIVONIÆ et CURLANDIÆ..." Amsterdam, 23 x 19 inches, in six differently-colored versions.
1698 M. Le Coq (publisher) - Pierre Ganiere (engraver): "LA POLOGNE,"
Paris, 24 x 15.5 cm / 9 x 6 inches, from "La Parfait Geographie ou
L'Art D'Apprende ..."
1699 Heinrich Scherer:
23.5 x 36 cm. From his
"Atlas Novus," 8 volumes,
187 plates, published
1698 - 1710. From
Bibliotheque nationale de
1700 Daniel de La
Feuille: "LA LIVONIE,"
Amsterdam, 16 x 22.3
cm. From the National
Library of Latvia: www.lnb.lv
1696 Justus Danckerts (engraver/publisher): "Ducatuum Livonia et Curlandiæ
Novissima Tabula in Quibus sunt Estonia Litlandia..," Amsterdam, 47 x 56 cm.
1700 Pieter van der Aa:
"LA POLOGNE, Suivant
tions..." Amsterdam, 15 x
10.5 inches, which also
appeared in his "Nouvelle
Theatre Du Monde,"
1696 Alexis Hubert Jaillot: "Estats
de la Couronne de POLOGNE:
presenté A Monseigneur le Duc de
Bourgogne," Amsterdam, 48.5 x
60.5 cm, published by Pierre
Mortier. See the sixth, 1792, version
of this map by Jan Barend Elwes.
c. 1700 [undated] Sanson (original mapmaker) - Jaillot (reworked Sanson's map for his
atlas) - Jean Covens and Cornielle Mortier (publishers of the atlas from which this map
came): "Estats Dela Couronne De Pologne, subdivises en leurs Palatinats, qui comprennent
Le Royaume de Pologne, Le Grand Duche de Lithuanie..," Amsterdam, 34 x 22 inches. See
dated 1692 version.
|The two-sheet map,
1700 Renier and Joshua Ottens (publishers):
"Ducatuum Livoniæ et Curlandiæ
Novissima Tabula in Quibus sunt Estonia
Litlandia..," Amsterdam, 19.0 x 22.6 inches
/ 48.2 x 57.5 cm. From www.swaen.com
1697 [dated 1663]
Nicolas Sanson I (d'Abbe-
ville): "La Livonie Duche"
Paris, from a 1697 edition
of "Cartes et Tables de la
Geographie Ancienne et
Nouvelle..." published by
his son, Guillaume Sanson.
See 1663 version. From
|Harvard Map Library via
|Vilnius Univ. Library:
|Cartographic and Geological
Institute of Catalonia:
|Bibliotheque nationale de
|Freiburg University, Germany:
|Univ. of Leipzig, Germany:
|DSpace at the Univ. of Tartu:
|LIETUVOS DAILĖS FONDAS: .ldfondas.lt/
|Jagiellońska Biblioteka Cyfrowa via www.
1700 Paolo Petrini (publisher): "Stati Della Corona Di Polonia Divisa nele sue Principali
Provincie e Palatinati..," Naples, 16.5 x 21.5 inchesi, n a "draft" or "proof" version, and a
finished version. Petrini's maps are typically based upon the work of French Royal
mapmaker Nicolas Sanson, although the present example gives credit to Nicolas's son,
Guillaume. Both from www.raremaps.com
|Royal Danish Library: www.kb.dk
|Royal Danish Library:
1697 - 1700 Cornelis Danckerts (engraver/publisher):
"Regni Poloniæ et Ducatus Lithuaniæ..," Amsterdam.
Which Cornelis? Cornelis III was grandson of Cornelis the
Elder, founder of the Danckerts firm of engravers and
publishers which lasted until 1726, when their stock and
plates were sold to Ottens and Van Keulen, among others.
See the 1706-10 version, and the 1726 and later Ottens
versions with a slightly altered cartouche.
1696 Guillaume Le
Vasseur de Beauplan
(mapmaker) - Jacob von
publisher): "Nova totius
Regni Poloniæ Mag'nique
Nuremberg. Late version
of 1675 first edition. From
1697 Guillaume Le Vasseur de Beauplan (mapmaker) -
Jacob von Sandrart (engraver/ publisher): "Nova totius
Regni Poloniæ Mag'nique Ducatus Lituaniæ..," Nurem-
berg. The first edition had a portrait of King Johannes III
Sobieski. In the 2nd - 6th editions, Sobieski's portrait is
replaced by one of King Augustus II, following Sobieski's
death in 1696. Both images between the 4th and 5th,
with Sandrart's address erased in the 5th state.
|European Library.org, via The
National Library of Latvia
|Harvard Map Library: