Map A map of New-England, being the first that ever was here cut, and done by the best pattern that could be had, which being in some places defective, it made the other less exact: Yet doth it sufficiently show the situation of the country & conveniently well the distances of places.

About this Item

Title
A map of New-England, being the first that ever was here cut, and done by the best pattern that could be had, which being in some places defective, it made the other less exact: Yet doth it sufficiently show the situation of the country & conveniently well the distances of places.
Contributor Names
Hubbard, William, 1621 or 1622-1704.
Created / Published
[1677?]
Subject Headings
-  New England--Maps, Manuscript--Early works to 1800
-  United States--New England
Notes
-  Scale ca. 1:900,000.
-  Manuscript, pen-and-ink.
-  Oriented with north to the right.
-  Relief shown pictorially.
-  "This is a copy of the first map engraved in New England. Taken from one in Hubbard's Narrative of the troubles with the Indians in New England, supposed to have been published in 1677."
-  "The figures that are joyned with the names of places are to distinguish such as have been assaulted by Indians from others."
-  Imperfect: Legend in lower margin largely wanting.
-  Available also through the Library of Congress Web site as a raster image.
-  Vault
-  AACR2
Medium
map 31 x 40 cm.
Call Number/Physical Location
G3720 1677 .H81
Repository
Library of Congress Geography and Map Division Washington, D.C. 20540-4650 USA dcu
Digital Id
http://hdl.loc.gov/loc.gmd/g3720.ct003936
Library of Congress Control Number
gm71002303
Online Format
image
Description
Scale ca. 1:900,000. Manuscript, pen-and-ink. Oriented with north to the right. Relief shown pictorially. "This is a copy of the first map engraved in New England. Taken from one in Hubbard's Narrative of the troubles with the Indians in New England, supposed to have been published in 1677." "The figures that are joyned with the names of places are to distinguish such as have been assaulted by Indians from others." Imperfect: Legend in lower margin largely wanting. Available also through the Library of Congress Web site as a raster image. Vault AACR2
LCCN Permalink
https://lccn.loc.gov/gm71002303
Additional Metadata Formats
MARCXML Record
MODS Record
Dublin Core Record
IIIF Presentation Manifest
Manifest (JSON/LD)

Rights & Access

The maps in the Map Collections materials were either published prior to 1922, produced by the United States government, or both (see catalogue records that accompany each map for information regarding date of publication and source). The Library of Congress is providing access to these materials for educational and research purposes and is not aware of any U.S. copyright protection (see Title 17 of the United States Code) or any other restrictions in the Map Collection materials.

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Credit Line: Library of Congress, Geography and Map Division.

Cite This Item

Citations are generated automatically from bibliographic data as a convenience, and may not be complete or accurate.

Chicago citation style:

Hubbard, William, 1621 Or. A map of New-England, being the first that ever was here cut, and done by the best pattern that could be had, which being in some places defective, it made the other less exact: Yet doth it sufficiently show the situation of the country & conveniently well the distances of places. [?, 1677] Map. https://www.loc.gov/item/gm71002303/.

APA citation style:

Hubbard, W. (1677) A map of New-England, being the first that ever was here cut, and done by the best pattern that could be had, which being in some places defective, it made the other less exact: Yet doth it sufficiently show the situation of the country & conveniently well the distances of places. [?] [Map] Retrieved from the Library of Congress, https://www.loc.gov/item/gm71002303/.

MLA citation style:

Hubbard, William, 1621 Or. A map of New-England, being the first that ever was here cut, and done by the best pattern that could be had, which being in some places defective, it made the other less exact: Yet doth it sufficiently show the situation of the country & conveniently well the distances of places. [?, 1677] Map. Retrieved from the Library of Congress, <www.loc.gov/item/gm71002303/>.