Anno Domini 1257 Map [REPACK]
This mod attempts to reflect the reality of 13th century Europe. The starting point of the journey is year 1257 AD and attempts to be as historically accurate as possible. From this point on the player and NPC lords shape this land and fight for supremacy and control of the continent.
Anno Domini 1257 Map
Anno Domini 1257 as such is not available to the users of the core version of Mount & Blade, but modifications made in similar style were also developed for this installment. We can mention such projects as 1257 Edition, Britain 1297 and Rus: XIII Century. However, none of these mods are as impressive and polished as AD 1257.
Mount and Blade: Warband is the first sequel for the action role-playing video game Mount and Blade. First announced in January 2009, the game was developed by TaleWorlds and was published by Paradox Interactive on March 30, 2010. Warband expands on the original game by introducing a sixth faction, increasing the political options, allowing players to start their own faction, and incorporating multiplayer modes. Reveiws of the game were generally favourable, with the addition of multiplayer the most highly praised element.
This atlas marks the appearance of a less expensive atlas in the Dutch atlas market. Without text and in small folio size, it begins a move away from the expensive and elaborate atlases of Blaeu and Visscher, towards the more concise atlases that appear in the 18th century. Date estimated. Relief shown in sketches. Outline color. Hand annotations in the margins of some maps. Image No. 12220059.jp2 is a map likely prepared specially for the atlas owner for whom this was a special locale; this would account for the extensive use of gold on the sheet.. View Atlas
Atlas Geographique contenant la Mappemonde et les quatre parties, avec les differents Etats, avec apprpbation & privilage du Roy MDCC.LXIII. A Paris, Chez Lattre Graveur, ordinaire de Mgr. le Dauphin, de Mgr. le Duc d'Orleans et de la Ville, rue St. Jacques, vis-a-vis celle de la Parcheminerie, a la Ville de Bordeaux. 1763. Lattre, Jean, 1743 -1793; Bonne, Rigobert, 1727-1794, 1727-1794; Janvier; Rizzi-Zannoni, Giovanni Antonio, Paris
Atlas containing 51 maps; 49 folded leaves with 2 two preliminary maps inserted from other copies, 6 maps inserted at the end, table of contents and text. This is the folio version of Lattre's smaller atlas, see our 2612.000. Maps are hand-color in outline, many with additional original hand-color in part, with title cartouche, dated between 1759-1784, one map date 1816 later added to the atlas. Maps are made by De l'Isle, Buache, Janvier, Rizzi Zannoni, St. Angelo, Bonne, Jaillot, Robert de Vaugondy, and Lattre. Showing political and administrative boundaries, rivers, place names, canals, fortifications, forests, lakes, etc. Relief shown pictorially and by hachures. Bound in brown marbled half leather covers with title "Atlas Geogra" in gilt on spine. Lattre's dedication of the map to Benjamin Franklin, who as American ambassador to France, represented the United States at the peace negotiations. View Atlas
The Jacoubet atlas of the city, the suburbs and monuments of Paris was made by the architect Theodore Jacoubet. The writing and engraving were done by J. M. Hacq and D. Bonnet. Jacoubet is the last architect to have been responsible for the establishment of a map of Paris. The maps are significant because all streets and buildings are drawn to scale thereby making the maps extremely accurate for the time. The atlas is a very large map of Paris in 54 sheets, mounted on linen, on sheets 71x157 or smaller, folded to 71x51, published between 1827 and 1836, delivered in 9 parts. Maps are heavily annotated to show the evolution of the city planing, expansion of the roads and changes in the buildings. Many sheets have annotations showing proposed new streets, widening of streets, and new public spaces. It is possible that this set was used in the early planning of the Haussmann designs for new wide boulevards that were constructed in the period 1853 to 1870. The new Opera house is shown in manuscript plan. Streets and roads, canals, public buildings and monuments are represented, some roads and monuments are anticipated by the architects: churches, opera house, the City Hall, for example, is shown as it will be completed in 1848. Library lacks sheets 1 and 2 that are title sheet (image online is from Princeton University copy); 3-54 are maps, Sheets 8-9 "Plan d'Assemblage" on 2 sheets folded, including delivery table and six small plans of Paris evolution over time and a plan of major operations that were used in the triangulation of Paris. Sheets 46-48 and 52 are index sheets "Nomenclature". Sheets 53 and 54, is the smaller Plan of Paris, "Plan reduit du plan general" reduced to scale 1:10,000, with text and index, with administrative boundaries in color, street, parks, museums, major buildings and landmarks are named. This copy is with the bookplate of Paris historian and collector Paul Lacombe (1848-1921) who was librarian at the National Library, a noted bibliographer, member of the Society of Friends of the books and of the Society of French bibliophiles. View Map
Monialium Ebstorfensium mappa mundi : quae exeunte saeculo XIII. videtur picta, Hannoverae nunc adservatur, edidit Conradus Miller. Jos. Roth'sche Verlagshandlung, Stuttgart. Chromolith Kunstandstalt v. Eckstein & Stahle, Stuttgart. Editio altera 1898. Miller, Konrad; Gervase of Ebstorf
Atlas geografico de Espana : que comprende el mapa general de la peninsula, todos los particulares de nuestras provincias, y el del reyno de Portugal. por Don Tomas Lopez, geógrafo que fue de los dominios de S.M. e individuo de varias academias y sociedades. Tomo Primero. Ano 1810. Se hallara en Madrid, Calle de Atocha frente a la plazuela del Angel no. 1, y a la casa de los Gremios no. 3. 1810. Lopez de Vargas Machuca, Tomas (1730-1802), Madrid
The World Described; or, A New and Correct Sett of Maps. 1732. Moll, Herman, d. 1732, London This is Moll's most impressive atlas, although it is largely just a collection of maps with a paste down title on the inside front cover. The maps are filled with Moll's observations, opinions, and knowledge and these annotations make the maps special and very personal, compared to other maps of the same period. The "beaver" map in this copy is state 6 and dates the overall atlas at 1732. Moll first issued the atlas ca. 1715-17 and it had a republishing history of over 30 years. Moll was born in Germany and came to London around 1680. He published a large group of geographic books, atlases, and maps. At the bottom of the paste down listing of the atlas contents, Moll states "These maps are the most correct, entertaining, and historical of any yet made..." Outline color. Relief in sketches. View Atlas
Theatrum geographiae veteris, duobus tomis distinctum, edente Petro Bertio Bevero. Christianissimi Galliarum regis Ludovici XIII. Cosmographo. (decorative title) Theatri geographiae veteris : tomus prior in quo Cl. Ptol. Alexandrini, Geographiae libri viii. Graeca ad codices Palatinos collata aucta et emendata sunt Latina infinitis locis correcta, opera P. Bertii Christianissimi Galliarum regis cosmographi. Lugduni Batavorum, Excudebat typis suis Isaacus Elzevirius, sumptibus Iudoci Hondii, anno MDCXVIII. 1618. Bertius, Petrus, 1565-1629; Mercator, Gerhard, 1512-1594; Ortelius, Abraham; Welser, Marcus, London Three parts bound together in a single volume. The first part (tomus prior) includes a decorative colored title page which is filled with geographers with mapping instruments and globes at the top and bottom within an architectural surrounding. Includes 28 maps of Ptolemy, engraved by Gerhard Mercator, with an engraved portrait of Mercator for his edition of Geographia in 1578. The second part contains the engravings of the Peutinger Roman World Map from the plates Ortelius used on four sheets, and an extra 9th map which was made specifically for this atlas and does not occur anywhere else. Finally, in the third part there are 14 historical maps of Europe with accompanying text, 12 of them borrowed from the Parergon maps of Ortelius, a Low Countries map of Kaerius, and an Italy map of Cluverius, both based on Ortelius. Willebrord Snellius of Leiden also belonged to the contributors of this atlas. Petrus Bertius was born at Beveren, Flanders, Nov. 14, 1565. Became professor of mathematics and librarian at University of Leiden. In 1618 became cosmographer and histographer to Louis XIII of France. He was the author of many geographical and theological works. This three part atlas is the most celebrated work of Petrus Bertius (1565-1629). It is based primarily on Ptolemy's Geographia, produced around 150 AD. It includes engraved folding maps, drawn from earlier work by Mercator and Ortelius. View Atlas
Ptolemeo. La geografia di Claudio Ptolemeo alessandrino, con alcuni comenti & aggiunte fatteui da Sebastiano Munstero alamanno, con le tauole non solamente antiche & moderne solite di stamparsi, ma altre nuoue aggiunteui di messer Iacopo Gastaldo piamontese cosmographo, ridotta in uolgare italiano da m. Pietro Andrea Mattiolo senese medico eccellentissimo. Con l'aggiunta d'infiniti nomi moderni, ... fatta con grandissima diligenza da esso meser Iacopo Gastaldo, il che in nissun altro Ptolemeo si ritroua. Operueramemte non meno util che necessarid. In Venetia, ... per Gioan. Baptista Pedrezano ... Anni x. M.D.XLVIII (1548). Ptolemy, Claudius; Gastaldi, Giacomo; Mattioli, Pietro Andrea, 1500-1577; Pedrezano, Giovanbattista Venise The first pocket atlas and the first edition of Ptolemy's Geographia in Italian, also the first engraved Ptolemy edition since Berlingheri in 1482. Maps engraved on copper by Giacomo Gastaldi, the foremost Italian cartographer of the 16th century, marking a turning point in the history of cartography, mostly based on those of Munster woodcuts in the Latin edition of 1540. Nordenskiold noted that "Copper engraving was reintroduced into the service of cartography" as it was the first atlas in the 16th century to use this process. Maps are accompanied by descriptive text printed on the backs. It is likely the most important atlas published between Waldseemuller's 1513 Ptolemy and Ortelius's Theatrum of 1570. The translation was made by Pietro Andrea Mattioli, the famous botanist. The atlas contains 60 double page copperplate maps, 26 of Ptolemy, supplemented by 34 Modern maps, woodcut title page, illustrated page of "Ptolemeo degli astronomi prencipe ..." and text. Bound in contemporary limp vellum covers with title inked on spine. Most of the Ptolemy and Modern maps showing illustrations of ships, sea monsters, fishes, trees, figures, landmarks and place names. Everywhere in this atlas are indications of Gastaldi's effort to use the most up-to-date geographical information available. Atlas includes the first engraved maps of part of North America and South America, Tierra Nueva map of the East coast of North America from Florida to Lavrador, is considered the earliest map to focus on the East Coast of North America. Nordenskiold calls it "the very first atlas of the New World". It also has the earliest maps to reflect Verrazano and Cartier's explorations. One of the two world maps in the atlas, the "Universle Novo is the reduction of an extremely rare map published just two years earlier that Tooley described as "one of the most important map of the sixteenth century." Borri provides a thorough analysis of both general maps of Italy. Gole described Calecut Nova Tavola as the first separate map of Indian peninsula. Although only one edition of this atlas is known, a somewhat enlarged edition first published by G. Ruscelli in 1561 (see our copy). In this form the atlas was issued five more times by various publishers. View Atlas