MapsRussiaInEurope: 1562 - 1944 Maps showing all of European Russia
1799 "Генеральная Карта части России
Разделенная на Губернии и уезды с
изображением почтовых и других главных
дорог / Сочинена и гравирована в 1799
году при собственном ЕИВ Депо Карт."
(Map of the United Nations General Russia
Divided into provinces and districts with the
image of postal and other main roads... St.
Petersburg Map Depot), 112 x 109 cm., pasted
on green silk , edged with red cloth, from the
Imperial Hermitage Foreign Library. See
Reymann's 1802 version of this map. From the
National Library of Russia
1802 Daniel Gottlob
"General Karte von
einem Theil des Russi-
schen Reichs..." 107 x
127 cm, on linen, based
on the 1799 Cyrillic
1812 Tobias Conrad
Lotter (engraver/ publisher):
"Karte von West Russland,"
Augsburg, 53.4 x 73.8 cm.
From cesgia on eBay, Old
Times Rare Antiquarian
Books & Maps Sellers
1818 John Pinkerton (cartographer):
"Russia In Europe," 28 x 20 inches,
from the Philadelphia edition of his
"A modern atlas, from the latest and
best authorities..." From
1822 Friedrich Haller von
Hallerstein and C.G. Reichard
(mapmakers) - Friedrich Campe
(publisher): "Charte des Russischen
Reichs, Europaischen Antheils..."
Nürnberg, 31 x 25 cm, from "Neuer
Hand-Atlas über alle Theile der
Erde." From www.davidrumsey.com
1824 Tranquillo Mollo
(publisher): "Karte von
Russland in Europa," Vienna,
From his "Lehrbuch der
Geographie, 2nd Ed., pg 85.
1812 Aaron Arrow-
publisher) - Thomas
& Andrews (publishers):
"Russia in Europe,"
Boston, 25 x 20 cm,
Map of Russia in
Europe, an elegant
atlas..." From www.
1796 Franz Johann Joseph
von Reilly (geographer/
publisher) - Vinzenz G.
"Karte von dem Russischen
Reiche in Europa," Vienna,
63 x 79 cm, from his
"Grosser Deutscher Atlas."
Shows Russian acquisition
of lands from the First,
1772, Partition. From
1799 Robert Wilkinson (map-
maker/publisher): "Russia in
Europe with the Dismember-
ments from Poland in 1773,
1793, and 1795," London, 32 x
23 cm, from "A General Atlas..."
Does not depict the new Russian
guberniyas created after the
1800 Charles Francois
publisher): "Russie d'Europe
divisee par Gouvernemens,
Paris, 30 x 21 cm, at 1:11
400 000with a table of four
divisions of "Russie Pol."
resulting from just the First,
1772, Partition. From
1815 John Thomson: "European
Russia," London, Edinburgh, 61 x
50 cm, for his "New general atlas."
1817 A. Arrowsmith
publisher) - Hall (engraver):
"Russia in Europe" London.
Arrowsmith now has labeled
gubernias, albeit the Wilno
and Grodno gs. without the
correct "Litva" preceding
their names. From
This page is devoted to maps called “Russia in Europe” – showing all of European Russia, not just a guberniya or two -- beginning when Grand Duchy of Lithuania GDL) lands began being incorporated into
the Russian Empire following the First, 1772, Partition of the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth, and continuing, showing administrative changes within Russia, until 1918. Mapmakers are almost always late
to depict boundary changes, unless they are located, and publish, in a concerned country, so what follows is my own research of what actually happened as a result of the partitions and later. (I have
written a series of articles on this subject, with the first two now hosted at: New York Map Society. Look at many commentaries, online and in books, for what exactly happened in the Partitions, and you
get mostly incomplete and incorrect information. Here’s what actually happened:
Grand Duchy of Lithuania (GDL) land losses in the First, 1772, Partition:
- All of [Polish-Lithuanian] Livonian Province (Lith.: Livonijos vaivadija; Pol.: W. Inflantskie) – also called Polish-Lithuanian Livonia, Polish Livonia and Inflanty Province. Part of the
GDL since 1561, this area in 1569, under the terms of the Union of Lublin, became jointly administered with the Kingdom of Poland. The key city was called “Dyneburg” in 18th century Polish,
“Daugpilis” in Lithuanian, “Dünaburg” in German (its “official” name from 1275- 1893, because, even within the Russian Empire, Baltic Germans held sway in the region), “Двинcк” (Dvinsk) in Russian
(from 1893-1920), and “Daugavpils” in Latvian, from 1920 to the present.
- Most of Polotsk Province (Lith.: Polocko vaivadija; Pol: W. Polockie) – everything north of the Daugava (Dvina) river, including its capital, Polotsk, on the northeast bank of the Daugava,
and a vassal of Lithuania since 1240. The area was recaptured by Russians from 1563-78 and 1654-60. Polotsk was “Polacky” in 18th century Polish, “Пóлоцк” on Russian maps of the 18th to 20
centuries and “Пóлацк” in today’s Belarus.
- Nearly all of Vitebsk Province (Lith.: Vitebsko vaivadija; Pol.: W. Witebskie) – except for a sliver of land west of the Dnieper river. The province had been controlled by Lithuanians since the 13th
century, and became a GDL province in 1503. Lost was the city of Vitebsk: “Witebsk” in 18th century Polish, “ВÍтебск” on 18th – 20th century Russian maps, and “Віцебск” in today’s Belarus.
- All of Mstislaw (pr. MIS-tih-slahf) Province (Lith.: Mstislavio vaivadija; Pol.: W. Mscislawskie), and conquered by a Lithuanian prince in 1358. The first Lithuanian duke of
the province was Karigaila, brother of Jogaila.
- Less than a quarter of Minsk Province (Lith.: Minsko vaivadija), the part east of the Dnieper river. This province had been a fief of Lithuanian tribes since the 12th century, and a formal part of the
GDL since the 14th century.
Aftermath of the First, 1772, Partition in the annexed areas: The GDL’s 11 provinces had been stable for hundreds of years – now everyone in two provinces: Polish-Lithuanian Livonia
and Mstislaw, most everyone in another two provinces: Vitebsk and Polotsk, and folks in the easternmost part of a fifth province: Minsk, had to deal with a new, Russian, administration. Two new Russian
guberniyas were created for the annexed lands of the GDL:
- Polish-Lithuanian Livonia, and the annexed parts of Vitebsk and Polotsk provinces became part of a newly-created – and short-lived – Russian governorate, or guberniya: Pskov, which also i ncluded
two districts removed from the existing Russian Novgorod guberniya. It soon became apparent that Pskov guberniya was too big to be effectively administered, so Catherine the Great decreed, in
1776, that it be divided in two: a new, smaller, Pskov guberniya, and a new Polotsk guberniya.
- Mogilev guberniya was also formed in 1772, from parts of the provinces of Vitebsk, Polotsk, Minsk and all of Mstislaw.
Grand Duchy of Lithuania (GDL) land losses in the Second, 1793, Partition:
- The remaining three-quarters of the Minsk Voivodeship (Minsko vaivadija) -- the part west of the Dnieper River (Lith.: Dniepras upė), including the city of Minsk.
- The remaining slice of Polotsk Voivodeship (Polocko vaivadija) – the part south of the Daugava river -- not taken by Russia in the First Partition.
- The remaining slice of Vitebsk Voivodeship (Vitebsko vaivadija) – the part west of the Dnieper river – not taken by Russia in the First Partition.
- The eastern third of Vilnius Voivodeship (Vilnaus vaivadija), in the GDL since 1413.
- The eastern half of Nowogródek Voivodeship (Naugarduko vaivadija), part of the GDL since 1507.
- The eastern half of Brest Litovsk Voivodeship (Brastos vaivadija), originally created in 1566 from the southern-most part of Trakai Voivodeship (Trakų vaivadija).
Aftermath of the Second, 1793, Partition in the annexed areas:
- Minsk guberniya (Rus.: Минская г.) was created in 1793 and lasted virtually unchanged until 1921, with these two exceptions: in 1842 Grodno guberniya ceded Novogrudok
uyezd to Minsk guberniya. In 1843, two Minsk uyezds, Vileyka and Disna, were absorbed by Vilna guberniya.
Grand Duchy of Lithuania (GDL) losses in the Third, 1795, Partition: The Kingdom of Prussia annexed Užnemunė (kairiajame Nemuno krante, iš esmės sutapusi su Suvalkija), calling
it New East Prussia: Neuostpreußen. The Empire of Russia took the area west to the Baltic and the eastern/northern bank of the Nemunas, excluding the Prussian Kingdom’s Memelland. It also annexed
Courland. Specifically, it annexed:
- The remaining, western, two-thirds of Vilnius Voivodeship (Vilnaus vaivadija).
- The remaining, western, half of Nowogródek Voivodeship (Naugarduko vaivadija).
- The remaining, western, half of Brest Litovsk Voivodeship (Brastos vaivadija).
Aftermath of the Third, 1795, Partition in the annexed areas:
- Former GDL lands -- including Augustavas (Pol.: Augustów) and Suvalkija (Pol.: Suwałki )and now in New East Prussia were, in 1806, both conquered by Napoleon and overrun in the Greater
Poland Uprising. The 1807 Treaty of Tilsit divided those former GDL lands, then called Belostok (Białystok) Dept., consisting of Białystok, Bielsk, Bobrz, Dombrowa, Drohiczyn, Kalwary, Lomza,
Mariampol, Surasz and Wygry. All but Bialystok went to the Duchy of Warsaw, which the 1815 Congress of Poland gave to "Congress Poland," and they remained in nominal Polish hands until WWI.
The area of Białystok was, from 1807 to 1842, Belostok Oblast, within the Russian Empire, after which it was merged into Grodno guberniya.
- Russia divided the remaining territories of the GDL between Vilna and Slonim guberniyas, but on December 12, 1796 the two were merged into one, called the Litva guberniya (Rus.: Литовская
г.), its capital in Vilna. On September 9, 1801 Litva g. was divided into the Litva-Vilna g. and the Litva-Grodno g., which lasted until 1840, when Litva/Lithuania was dropped from both names
-- when "Lithuania" really did drop from the map of Europe. In 1843, an administrative reform created the Kovno g. (Rus.: Ковенская г.) out of seven western districts of the Vilna g., including all
of Žemaitija. Vilna g. (Rus.: Виленская г.) got three additional districts: Vileyka and Dzisna from the Minsk g. and Lida from Grodno g. (Rus.: Гродненская г.)
Other guberniya histories of interest to this site -- and especially to this page -- and its geographic focus:
- Estland g. (Rus.: Эстляндская г.) was, in 1796, the new name given to Reval g., created 1719 from territories conquered from Sweden in the Great Northern War. After the 1917 Russian
Revolution, it was expanded to include northern Livonia.
- Liefland g. (Rus.: Лифляндская г.) was created in 1796, succeeding the Riga g.
- Courland g. (Rus.: Курля́ндская г.) was created in 1795 out of the territory of the Duchy of Courland and Semigallia
- Grodno g. (Rus.: Гродненская г.) was formed in 1796, after the Third and final partition of Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth, and originally known as Slonim g., existed until December, 1796,
when it was merged it with Vilna g. to form Litva g.
1827 Adrien Hubert Brue:
"Carte de la Russie Occidentale
et du Roy.me de Pologne,"
Paris, dated 1827 on the map.
From Brue's "Atlas universel
de geographie physique,
politique, ancienne &
1824 James Wyld (mapmaker) -
John Thomson (publisher):
"Russia in Europe," Edinburgh,
37 x 26 cm, at 1:17 500 000,
from the 2nd edition of
Thomson's "A General Atlas."
From www. davidrumsey.com
1828 Adrien Hubert Brue:
"Carte generale de la Russie
d'Europe, du Royaume de
Pologne, des environs de Caucase
et d'une partie des pays
adjacents, " Paris, 53 x 39 cm,
dated 1828. From
1635 Jodocus Hondius:
"Russia cum Confinijs,"
London, 8 x 6 inches,
from an English edition of
"Atlas Minor." Note the
presence of "Lithvania"
and the absence of Poland.
1855 Auguste-Henri Dufour:
"RUSSIE OCCIDENTALE." Derived
from "Geographie Universelle de
Malte- Brun..." 32 x 25 cm. From
1858 Peterman: "Karte vom
Europäischen Russland zur
übersicht der bis 1858 ausge-
Aufnahmen" (Map of European
Russia illustrating types of
surveys), Gotha, published by
Justus Perthes. From www.
1918 C.S. Hammond & Company
(publisher): " Large Scale Map of
Russia in Europe," New York, 80 x
67 cm, in a linen-backed folding
map. Note the labeling of
"Esthonians," "Letts," "Lithuanianis"
and "White Russians." From the US
Library of Congress: www.loc.gov
1602 Abraham Ortelius -
MOSCOVIÆ ET TARTAR-
IÆ," Antwerp, from his
Theatrum Orbis Terra-
rum," and based on
Jenkinson's 1562 map.
Vignettes: Marco Polo's
1596 Giovanni Magini (publisher) - Giro-
lamo Porro (mapmaker): "Descrittione
Dell'Imperio della MOSCOVIA IMPERIUM,"
Venice, full page: 7.1 x 9.6 inches. From
1635 Willem Blaeu:
"TABVLA RVSSIÆ,"21 x
17.5 inches. Engraved by
Hessel Gerritsz in 1613,
based on information from
Isaac Massa. Blaeu
acquired the plate after
Gerritsz's death in 1632.
1640 Matthäus Merian:
"Tabula RUSSIÆ." from
Merian's edition of the
Hessel Gerritsz map of
Russia. Compare with
1635 Blaeu versions.
National Library of Finland:
1670 Henricus Hondius:
TABULA Authore Isaaco
Massa," London. From
the Moses Pitt "English
1676 John Speed: "A Map
of Russia," London, 20 x
16 inches, (drawn from
Blaeu's maps) from
"Speed's Prospect of The
Most Famous Parts of the
Pierre Duval: "Moscovie dite autrement Grande et Blanche
Russie," Paris, 20 x 15.5 inches. in both 1676 and 1677: see the
dark heavy line in the upper right corner for Siberia in the 1677
version. Also a DETAIL image of the Grand Duchy of Lithuania in
the 1676 version.
"Russie et Po-
logne," from Vi-
1729-30 Herman Moll: "To
His Most Serene and August
Majesty Peter Alexovitz
absolute lord of Russia &c.
this map of Moscovy,
Poland, Little Tartary, and
ye Black Sea &c. is most
London, 23.75 x 38 inches,
in three versions.
1893 Walter Graham Blackie: "RUSSIA IN EUROPE," Edinburgh, from
Blackie & Son's "Descriptive Atlas of the World and General
Geography." Also a DETAIL image. AK
1908 "RUSSIA IN EUROPE," London, 21 x
13.5 inches / 54 x 34 cm, from G.W. Bacon's
"Bacon's Popular Atlas of the World." Three
DETAIL images. From Andrews Old Maps and
1908 Harmsworth Atlas:
"Central & South Russia." From
Federation of East European Family
History Societies: www.feefhs.org
1911 The London Geographical
Institute: "RUSSIA IN EUROPE,"
published by George Philip & Son.
From the Probert online atlas
1916 "(Railway Map,
European Russia)" with a
detail inset of Lvov. From
1921 Hammond Atlas:
"RUSSIA, POLAND, LITHU-
ANIA, LETVIA, ESTHONIA,
1808 Jaspar Nantiat (cartographer) -
William Faden (cartographer/
publisher): "The Russian Dominions
in Europe...from the Russian Atlas of
1806," St. Petersburg, 42.5 x 37
inches / 107.95 x 93.98 cm. After
Faden's 1836 death, this map's plates
were acquired by James Wyld, who
issued this map in several editions.
1852 George Philip & Son: "Russia
in Europe," Liverpool, 65 x 52 cm.
Seriously inaccurate and out of
date, with Vilna and Troki in Minsk
g., and former Lithuanian lands in
Congress Poland since 1815 shown
as "Duchy of Warsaw." From
1809 Депо карт (Map
Depot): "Дорожная карта
(Road Map of the Russian
Empire). From the National
Library of Estonia: www.nlib.
1816 Jean Baptiste Poirson:
"Carte de la Russie d'Europe,"
Paris, 28 x 40 cm, from
"'Géographie Mathéma- tique,
Physique Et Politique De Toutes
Les Parties Du Monde." From
boughettiarte on eBay
1827 (dated 1826) Christian Gott-
fried Daniel Stein (engraver/car-
tographer) - J.C. Hinrichs (publish-
er): "Charte von dem Europӕisch-
Russischen Reiche..," Leipzig, 50 x
39 cm, from "Neuer Atlas Der
Ganzen Welt..." From www.
1832 John Arrowsmith: "Russia &
Poland," London, 62 x 50 cm, from
"The London atlas of universal
geography." Note the correct
inclusion of the Białystok Oblast as
a separate entity within the
Empire of Russia. From www.
1619 Gerard Mercator:
"RVSSIA cum Confinijs,"
Amsterdam, 14 x 19
inches, from his "Atlas
1696 Nicolaes Visscher I:
"MOSCOVIÆ seu RUSSIÆ
MAGNÆ Generalis Tabula
dam, 16.3 x 20.7 inches,
from "Atlas Minor Sive
1757 Didier Robert de
Vaugondy: "Partie Septen-
trionale de la Russie Euro-
péenne..," Paris, drawn in
1753 from new surveys
and published in the 1757
edition of his "Atlas
Universel." From National
Library of Finland:
1810 Aaron Arrowsmith
(publisher/hydro- grapher to the Price
of Wales): "Map Exhibiting the Great
Post Roads, Physical and Political
Divisions of Europe from Original
Materials Collected from the Different
Countries: Northeast and South- east
sections," London, each map 81 x 97
cm. From www.davidrumsey.com
1837 Conrad Malte-Brun
(mapmaker) - Aime Andre
(publisher): Russie d'Europe,"
Paris, from Malte-Brun's "Atlas
Complet Du Precis De La
Geographie Universelle." From
1831 Anthony Finley (publisher):
"Russia In Europe," Philadelphia,
from "A New General Atlas
Comprising a Complete Set of
Maps, representing the Grand
Divisions Of The Globe..." Note
colored boundaries of Vitebsk g.
1832 John C. Dower: "Russia in
Europe," Edinburgh, London, from
"A General Descriptive Atlas Of
The Earth, Containing Separate
Maps Of The Various Countries
And States..," London and
Edinburgh. From www.
1837 Fedor Fedorovich Shubert: "Sheets 1 - 16
Kriegsstrassen Karte eines Theiles von Russ-
land und der angraenzenden laender"
(Composite of sheets 1 - 16 of the Military map of
European Russia and neighboring countries...),
Vienna, published by the Generalquartier-
meisterstab (Quartermaster General Staff). From
1851 Maj. Carl Christian Franz
Radefeld: "Europaeisches Russland -
entworfen und gezeichnet vom
Hauptm. Radefeld. 1851," Hildburg-
hausen, 35.4 x 29.8 cm, from
"Meyer's Grosser Zeitungs-Atlas."
1864 James Wyld: "Russia in
Europe including Poland," London,
33 x 27 cm, from "Atlas of the
World," first published 1836. From
1789 Franz Johann
Joseph von Reilly: "Des
oder das Herzogthum
Liefland Reval oder das
Nro. 65," Vienna, from
"Schauplatz der fünf
Theile der Welt..." From the
National Library of Finland:
1875 Geographisches Institut,
Weimar: "Das Europäische
Russland," Weimar, 59 x 58 cm,
from volume two of two: "Grosser
Hand-Atlas des Himmels und der
Erde (Great Hand-Atlas of Heaven
and Earth)." From
1875 Augustus Peterman (engraver/
mapmaker): "Ost-Europa..," Gotha,
Sweden, 105 x 84 cm, from Adolph
Stieler's "Hand-Atlas Über Alle
Theile Der Erde..." (Hand atlas over
all the parts of the Earth) first
published 1817. From
1786 Louis Brion de la
"Russie d'Europe, Divisée
par Gouvernemens," Paris,
23.6 x 19.3 cm. Despite
the publication date, the
map depicts pre-1772
borders. From cesgia on eBay:
Old Times Rare Antiquarian
Books and Maps Sellers
c1865 P. van Bommel:
EN POLEN," The
Netherlands, 8.3 x
10.2 inches, as an
theprintscollector on eBay
c1869 William & Robert Chambers
(publisher): "Russia in Europe,"
London and Edinburgh, most likely
from "Atlas to accompany
Chambers's Encyclopedia." Notice
that From printsandmaps on eBay
1785 Carington Bowles (publisher): "Bowles's New One-
Sheet Map of the Russian Empire In Europe..." and
"Bowles's New Pocket Map of the Russian Empire In
Europe..." London, depicting pre-First, 1772, Partition
1929 London Geographical Institute (mapmaker): "Russia in Europe: General,"
and "Western Russia," London, both from "Cassell's New Atlas of the World."
What's interesting about both these maps is that, in an atlas published in 1929,
they both show boundaries for Russia in 1914, and inaccurate boundaries for
Poland in 1929. Both maps from printsandmaps on eBay
1801 - 1881 Ward - Prothero-
Leathes -Benians (editors):
"Russia in Europe in the 19th
Century," from the 1912
"Cambridge Modern History
Atlas." From the Perry-Castañeda
1833 Adolf Stieler - Justus Perthes
(publisher): "Europӕisches RUSSLAND
auch Schweden u. Norwegen," Gotha,
Sweden, 33 x 40 cm, from "Stieler's Hand-
Atlas, No. 37." See "Wilno" and "Grodno"
guberniyas, whose names, from 1801-40
were "Litva-Viino" and "Litva-Grodno."
c1807 Eustache Hérisson:
"La Russie 2 Feuille," 18 x
21 cm. From www.
1840 John Bartholomew
(engraver) - George Philip & Son
(publisher): "Russia in Europe,"
Liverpool. Note the label "Russian
Poland," which includes the
guberniyas "Wilno," "Minsk,"
"Grodno," "Volhynia," Podolia," and
"Kifv." From The National Library of
1840 J. & C. Walker (engravers) -
Society for the Diffusion of Useful
Knowledge (SDUK) (carto-
graphers) - Chapman & Hall
(publisher): "Russia in Europe,"
London, 40 x 33 cm. From
1887 J. Bartholomew: "RUSSIA
IN EUROPE," published by J.
Walker, London. From Federation of
East European Family History Societies:
1852 Adolph Stieler (editor) - F.
Stulpnagel (engraver) - Justus Perthes
(publisher): "Europaeisches Russland,"
Gotha, 35 x 51 cm, from "Hand - Atlas
Uber Alle Theile Der Erde nach dem
neuesten Zustande Und Uber Das
1856 George Woolworth Colton
"Russia," New York, 33 x 41 cm,
from [George] Colton's Atlas of the
World..." From www.davidrumsey.com
1859 Auguste- Henri
Dufour: "CARTE DE LA
Paris, 20 x 16.5 inches.
From Martin2001 on eBay
1860 Walter Blackie:
"RUSSIA IN EUROPE."
From "The Imperial Atlas
of Modern Geography,"
1877 Donald Mackenzie Wallace (editor/foreign correspondent for The
Times of London) - Petter Cassell & Galpin (publisher): "Russia, Showing
Density of Population," and "Russia, Showing Zones of Vegetation,"
London, two maps (updated by Petter Cassell & Galpin from maps
originally published in the London newspaper Weekly Dispatch) from his
two-volume book, written after having lived in Russia from early 1870
until late 1875. It was very successful and went through many editions.
From the British Library via wikimedia
1944 C.S Hammond (mapmaker): "Union
of Soviet Sociailst Republics, European Part,"
from the "Encyclopaedia Britannica World
Atlas," showing USSR-occupied areas in the
Baltic States and Poland. From www.
1913 [original publication date] -
1943 [date of this copy] Igor
Simonovitch: "Carte des Voies de
Communication par Terre, par Eau,
et par Fer de la Russie d'Europe.
Edition de la Section des Statistiques
et de Cartographie du Ministere des
Communications 1913" (Map of the
Paths of Communication by Earth, by
Water, and by Iron of the Russia of
Europe. Edition of the Statistics and
Mapping Section of the Ministry of
Communications 1913), Brussels.
Color lithograph privately published by the
author, February 1943 as a cyan-blue photo-
graphic print with full original hand colour, on 36
un-joined sheets, each 36 x 30 cm (14 x 12
inches); if joined they would form a map: 210 x
183 cm (82.5 x 72 inches). From Antiquariat Dasa
Pahor GbR: http://www.pahor.de/
1799 Franz Johann
Joseph von Reilly: "All-
gemeiner Postkarte von
Russland zur Übersicht,"
Vienna, 19.5 x 13.5
inches, from "Post- atlas
von der ganzen Welt,"
the first European postal
|Norman Leventhal Map
Collection at the Boston
Public Library via wikimedia
1798 "Раэдленiе России по
Инспекциiи" (Divisions of
Russia, on inspection). See the
short-lived (end, 1796, to
1801) "Litovskaya guberniya"
(Губ. Литовская). From www.
1692 Hubert Jaillot: "La
Russie Blanche ou Mosco-
vie Divisee Suivant l'
Estendue Des Royaumes
Duches..," Paris, 35 x 23
inches, in two joined
sheets, based on the work
of Nicolas Sanson. From
1760 Johannes Treskot
(many name variations for
this Russian cartographer
of English origin): "Tabula
Russici..." St. Petersburg.
From Antiquariat Norbert Haas
(Bedburg-Hau, Deutschland), via
de Prétot: "Carte
l'empire de la
en Europe..," Paris,
wealth. From the
National Library of
1614 Hessel Gerritsz:
"Russiae ex autographo..,"
Amsterdam, 21 x 17.5
inches, the second state
of his 1613 map (due to
the inset plan of Moscow)
based on the manuscripts
of Czar Fyodor II Godunov.
1838 Nicolaus Godfried van
Kampen (mapmaker) - Baarsel &
Zoon (engravers) - Erven F. Bohn
(publisher): "Europisch Rusland,"
Haarlem. From the British Library via
1651 Claes Janszoon
21. 5 x 17 inches,
depicting Russia during
the Time of Troubles:
1598-1613. From www.
1851 John Tallis: "Russia in
Europe," London, 10 x 13
inches, with beautiful
vignettes related to the area,
from Napoleon's retreat to a
Russian bear. From
1909 [dated 1903] A.F. Marksa (publisher) -
Eduard Iulevic Petri (compiler/editor): "Состав:
Карта Евро- пейской России. Лист 1-16" (
Composite: Karta Evropey- skaia Rossiia. Sheet 1-
16). From www.david rumsey.com
|1865 1st Edition
Antiquariat Daša Pahor:
|1872 3rd Edition
Library of the Univ. f Chicago:
Heinrich Kiepert (historian/geographer): "Karte des Russischen Reichs in
Europa in 6 Blattern..."Vorzüglich nach der 1862 von der K. Russischen
geogr. Gesellschaft in St. Petersburg in 12 Bl. herausgegebenen Karte," Berlin,
with the first, 1865 edition dissected into 24 sections, mounted upon 2 sheets
of linen, measuring 142 x 124 cm / 56 x 49 inches; the 1872 3rd edition
133 x 116 cm., on 6 sheets 52 x 66 cm. Other editions 1868, 1872, and 1893.
1880 Дубровский (A.V. Dubrovskīĭ)
(cartographer): "Карта европейского
россии..." St. Petersburg, showing
percentage of school-age girls attending
rural schools in European Russia. From the
Library of the Univ. f Chicago:
1812 Pierre Lapie (geographer/mapmaker/
publisher) - J.B. Tardieu (engraver) -
Conrad Malte-Brun (geographer
/publisher): "Europe," Paris, 24 x 32 cm,
from the second edition of "Atlas Complet
Du Precis De La Geographie Universelle,"
first published in 1809. Russian
guberniyas are unlabeled, while "Duche
de Varsovie," established by Napoleon I in
1807, and which lasted until 1815, is
depicted. From www.davidrumsey.com
Ward: "Russia Terri-
1725 - 1795," Lon-
don, from 1912
History Atlas." From
1606 Petrus Bertius -
(commentary) - Pieter
van den Keere (engraver):
"Descriptio Russiӕ et
Moschoviӕ / Russia,"
Amsterdam, 3.3 x 4.8
inches, from "Tabu-
pocket atlas published
1600 to 1650. From www.
1562 [dated] Anthony Jenkinson
(map- maker) - Nicholas Reynolds
(engraver): "Nova absolvtaqve Rvssiӕ,
Moscoviӕ et Tartariӕ..." London, 82 x
102 cm, in four sheets, copied in
varying degrees of faithfulness, and
reduced in size, by Ortelius, de Jode,
and others, all of whom credit
Jenkinson as a source. Long thought
lost, the only surviving copy was found
in Poland in 1987. From Krystyna Szykuła,
Univ. of Wrocław, Poland, and her paper online
Ortelius: Rvssiae, Mosco-
viae et Tartariae..," giv-
ing credit to Jenkinson's
1562 map. From wikipedia
|1593 Gerard de
from the Russian
atlas "Украина на
coat-of-arms to honor
the map's sponsor