Skip to main content

sales@mediastorehouse.com
Tel: (678) 701-8254
Home > Vintage Maps

Vintage Maps Gallery

Choose from 210 pictures in our Vintage Maps collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. All professionally made for Quick Shipping.


Map showing the placings in Australia of The Tolpuddle Martyrs, a group of 19th-century Dorset agricultural labourers who were arrested for and convicted of swearing a secret oath as members of the Friendly Society of Agricultural Labourers, they were sentenced to penal transportation to Australia and Tasmania. From The Martyrs of Tolpuddle, published 1934 Featured Vintage Maps Image

Map showing the placings in Australia of The Tolpuddle Martyrs, a group of 19th-century Dorset agricultural labourers who were arrested for and convicted of swearing a secret oath as members of the Friendly Society of Agricultural Labourers, they were sentenced to penal transportation to Australia and Tasmania. From The Martyrs of Tolpuddle, published 1934

© Hilary Jane Morgan / Design Pics

Map showing the route of the demonstration at Copenhagen Fields, London, England 21 April 1834 in protest against the deportation of the Tolpuddle Martyrs. The Tolpuddle Martyrs, a group of 19th-century Dorset agricultural labourers who were arrested for and convicted of swearing a secret oath as members of the Friendly Society of Agricultural Labourers, they were sentenced to penal transportation to Australia and Tasmania. From The Martyrs of Tolpuddle, published 1934. From The Martyrs of Tolpuddle, published 1934 Featured Vintage Maps Image

Map showing the route of the demonstration at Copenhagen Fields, London, England 21 April 1834 in protest against the deportation of the Tolpuddle Martyrs. The Tolpuddle Martyrs, a group of 19th-century Dorset agricultural labourers who were arrested for and convicted of swearing a secret oath as members of the Friendly Society of Agricultural Labourers, they were sentenced to penal transportation to Australia and Tasmania. From The Martyrs of Tolpuddle, published 1934. From The Martyrs of Tolpuddle, published 1934

© Hilary Jane Morgan / Design Pics

Lord Kitchener's Blockhouse System In South Africa. The Ramifications Of The Blockhouse System, Which Played So Large A Part In The Concluding Operations In South Africa, After The Second Boer War, Are Shown Here By Black Circles And Lines, Which Represent Respectively The Blockhouses And The Barbed Wire Entanglements Connecting Them. Actually, The Blockhouses Were About 600 Yards Apart; That Is, About Three To Every Mile. It Will Be Seen That All The Railways Were Protected By A Line Of Little Forts Along One Side Of The Rails, And That Pretoria And Johannesburg Were Surrounded By A Network Of Blockhouse Cordons. The Other Lines Sometimes Followed Roadways, As From Bloemfontein To Ladybrand, Or They Cut Across The Open In Order To Close Districts Used By The Boer Bands, Such As The Lindley-Bethlehem Country. From Pretoria The Blockhouses Extended Eastwards To Komati Poort, Which Is Beyond The Range Of The Map. From Field Marshal Lord Kitchener, His Life And Work For The Empire, Published 1916 Featured Vintage Maps Image

Lord Kitchener's Blockhouse System In South Africa. The Ramifications Of The Blockhouse System, Which Played So Large A Part In The Concluding Operations In South Africa, After The Second Boer War, Are Shown Here By Black Circles And Lines, Which Represent Respectively The Blockhouses And The Barbed Wire Entanglements Connecting Them. Actually, The Blockhouses Were About 600 Yards Apart; That Is, About Three To Every Mile. It Will Be Seen That All The Railways Were Protected By A Line Of Little Forts Along One Side Of The Rails, And That Pretoria And Johannesburg Were Surrounded By A Network Of Blockhouse Cordons. The Other Lines Sometimes Followed Roadways, As From Bloemfontein To Ladybrand, Or They Cut Across The Open In Order To Close Districts Used By The Boer Bands, Such As The Lindley-Bethlehem Country. From Pretoria The Blockhouses Extended Eastwards To Komati Poort, Which Is Beyond The Range Of The Map. From Field Marshal Lord Kitchener, His Life And Work For The Empire, Published 1916

Lord Kitchener's Blockhouse System In South Africa. The Ramifications Of The Blockhouse System, Which Played So Large A Part In The Concluding Operations In South Africa, After The Second Boer War, Are Shown Here By Black Circles And Lines, Which Represent Respectively The Blockhouses And The Barbed Wire Entanglements Connecting Them. Actually, The Blockhouses Were About 600 Yards Apart; That Is, About Three To Every Mile. It Will Be Seen That All The Railways Were Protected By A Line Of Little Forts Along One Side Of The Rails, And That Pretoria And Johannesburg Were Surrounded By A Network Of Blockhouse Cordons. The Other Lines Sometimes Followed Roadways, As From Bloemfontein To Ladybrand, Or They Cut Across The Open In Order To Close Districts Used By The Boer Bands, Such As The Lindley-Bethlehem Country. From Pretoria The Blockhouses Extended Eastwards To Komati Poort, Which Is Beyond The Range Of The Map. From Field Marshal Lord Kitchener, His Life And Work For The Empire, Published 1916

© Ken Welsh / Design Pics