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Handy full colour map of Ireland's Wild Atlantic Way with a high level of detail. Clear mapping of the full 2500 km (over 1500 miles), showing the road network and places of interest. Ideal for tourists, locals, hikers and adventurers. Places of interest marked including famous film locations. Excellent value ...
Wild Atlantic Way Pocket Map: The perfect way to explore Ireland's west coast
Handy full colour map of Ireland's Wild Atlantic Way with a high level of detail. Clear mapping of the full 2500 km (over 1500 miles), showing the road network and places of interest. Ideal for tourists, locals, hikers and adventurers. Places of interest marked including famous film locations. Excellent value and very detailed for its size. Clear, detailed, full colour Collins road mapping is presented in a handy format ideal for the pocket or handbag. It is excellent value and covers the whole of the Wild Atlantic Way. This map includes: * Clear mapping at a scale of 8.7 miles to 1 inch * National Tourist Routes showing best routes through the most scenic areas * Places of interest include film locations such as Star Wars * Tourist and signature locations clearly marked * Suggested itineraries * Detailed place names index * Ideal companion to a sat-nav - it enables route planning and route sense-checking
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5.10 USD

Wild Atlantic Way Pocket Map: The perfect way to explore Ireland's west coast

by Collins Maps
Sheet map, folded
Book cover image
Number 15 in the Irish Historic Towns Atlas series, Derry-Londonderry records the topographical development of the city of Derry. This atlas comprises a detailed essay explaining the city's historical development and includes a rich body of classified topographical information covering the urban area, along with a variety of maps. Historical ...
Derry, Londonderry: No. 15
Number 15 in the Irish Historic Towns Atlas series, Derry-Londonderry records the topographical development of the city of Derry. This atlas comprises a detailed essay explaining the city's historical development and includes a rich body of classified topographical information covering the urban area, along with a variety of maps. Historical detail is given of over 2,800 sites. The volume traces the growth of Derry from its foundations as an early monastic site to its plantation period and up to 1900. It is presented in A3 format with 30 large-format reconstructions and views. 21 pages of coloured maps and plates 410 mm x 305 mm; 10 pages of black and white maps and plates and 48 pages of text 410 mm x 305 mm; in a folder 410 x 305 mm. Author: Avril Thomas; Series editors: Anngret Simms, H.B. Clarke, Raymond Gillespie; Consultant editor: J.H. Andrews; Cartographic editor: Sarah Gearty; Editorial assistant: Angela Murphy
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63.000000 USD
Sheet map, folded
Book cover image
Number 16 in the Irish Historic Towns Atlas series, Dundalk records the topographical development of this Anglo-Norman town in the north-east. The text section lists historical and archaeological details of over 1300 sites and presents an informative essay tracing Dundalk's evolution, from its origins as a medieval borough to its ...
Dundalk
Number 16 in the Irish Historic Towns Atlas series, Dundalk records the topographical development of this Anglo-Norman town in the north-east. The text section lists historical and archaeological details of over 1300 sites and presents an informative essay tracing Dundalk's evolution, from its origins as a medieval borough to its expansion in the nineteenth-century as an industrial center. Historical maps are presented in color on 15 large-format sheets. Thematic maps and views highlight particular aspects of the town's history. Among this rare collection of old maps are Dundalk in 1594 and a large colour reconstruction of the town in c. 1835. Maps of the Clanbrassil estate from 1777 and c. 1785 are provided alongside Ordnance Survey maps, with smaller black and white maps dotted through the text section. Late nineteenth-century photographs of Dundalk and an aerial view further enrich the reader's knowledge of the town. Maps are bound in a large A3 folder. Author: Harold O'Sullivan; Series editors: Anngret Simms, H.B. Clarke, Raymond Gillespie; Consultant editor: J.H. Andrews; Cartographic editor: Sarah Gearty; Editorial assistant: Angela Murphy
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63.000000 USD

Dundalk

by Harold O'Sullivan
Sheet map, folded
Book cover image
Number 8 in the Irish Historic Towns Atlas series, Downpatrick traces the history of this monastic town through its cartographic and primary sources from earliest times to c. 1900. The fascicle contains Ordnance Survey and historical maps as well as historic and aerial photographs. An essay describes the topographical evolution ...
Downpatrick
Number 8 in the Irish Historic Towns Atlas series, Downpatrick traces the history of this monastic town through its cartographic and primary sources from earliest times to c. 1900. The fascicle contains Ordnance Survey and historical maps as well as historic and aerial photographs. An essay describes the topographical evolution of Downpatrick and a gazetteer, or topographical information, includes histories of over 500 sites in the town. These atlases illustrate characteristic periods of town formation in Ireland and reflect the country's cultural identity through the town's topographical history. 4 pages of coloured maps 410 mm x 305 mm; 4 pages of black-and-white maps and plates and 16 pages of text 410 mm x 305 mm; in a folder 410 mm x 305 mm Authors: R.H. Buchanan and Anthony Wilson; Series editors: Anngret Simms H.B. Clarke Raymond Gillespie Consultant editor J.H. Andrews Cartographic editor K.M. Davies
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52.500000 USD

Downpatrick

by Anthony Wilson, R. H. Buchanan
Sheet map, folded
Book cover image
Number 12 in the Irish Historic Towns Atlas series, Belfast, part I, to 1840 includes historical details of over 2,700 sites and a range of large-format maps, reconstructions and views. All trace the growth of Belfast from its origins as a strategic site, through the 17th-century planned town, to a ...
Belfast: Pt. I: To 1840
Number 12 in the Irish Historic Towns Atlas series, Belfast, part I, to 1840 includes historical details of over 2,700 sites and a range of large-format maps, reconstructions and views. All trace the growth of Belfast from its origins as a strategic site, through the 17th-century planned town, to a 19th-century industrial city. The fascicle contains Ordnance Survey and historical maps as well as historic and aerial photographs. An essay describes the topographical evolution of Belfast from earliest times to 1840 and is published in conjunction with Belfast City Council. Coloured map 820 mm x 915 mm; coloured map 610 mm x 410 mm; 8 pages of coloured maps and plates 410 mm x 305 mm; 8 pages of black-and-white maps and plates and 40 pages of text 410 mm x 305 mm; in a folder 410 mm x 305 mm Authors: Raymond Gillespie, Stephen A. Royle; Series editors: Anngret Simms, H.B. Clarke, Raymond Gillespie; Consultant editor: J.H. Andrews; Cartographic editor: Sarah Gearty; Editorial assistant: Angela Murphy
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63.000000 USD

Belfast: Pt. I: To 1840

by Stephen A. Royle, Raymond Gillespie
Sheet map, folded
Book cover image
Number 11 in the Irish Historic Towns Atlas series, Dublin, part I, to 1610 is the first in a series of four parts relating to Irish cities. Its breadth of material is underpinned by a topographical information section that lists historical and archaeological details of over 1,300 sites and an ...
Dublin
Number 11 in the Irish Historic Towns Atlas series, Dublin, part I, to 1610 is the first in a series of four parts relating to Irish cities. Its breadth of material is underpinned by a topographical information section that lists historical and archaeological details of over 1,300 sites and an essay tracing the development of the city to 1610. The rich body of maps collected here includes: a large composite medieval map illustrating Dublin in c. 840-c. 1540; a map depicting the growth of the city to 1610; John Speed's map of Dublin (1610); maps of Dublin Castle (1606), Christ Church Cathedral (1764) and St Patrick's Cathedral (1754); a reconstruction of the city in 1846-7 and a facsimile of the municipal boundary map (1837) showing some medieval features in a nineteenth-century context. Added to this trove are two Ordnance Survey maps showing Dublin in its surroundings and the modern city; a bird's eye view of medieval Dublin; and photographs of the Wood Quay and Winetavern Street excavations from the 1970s giving a flavour of Dublin's archaeological landscape; and a modern aerial view. Author: H.B. Clarke; Series editors: Anngret Simms, H.B. Clarke, Raymond Gillespie; Consultant editor: J.H. Andrews; Cartographic editor: Sarah Gearty
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63.000000 USD

Dublin

by H. B. Clarke
Sheet map, folded
Book cover image
Number 10, Kilkenny, is the first publication of a city in the 'Irish Historic Towns Atlas' series. Kilkenny contains a topographical information section that lists historical and archaeological details of almost 2,000 sites and an essay, all tracing the evolution of the city. Special maps include a large colour reconstruction ...
Kilkenny
Number 10, Kilkenny, is the first publication of a city in the 'Irish Historic Towns Atlas' series. Kilkenny contains a topographical information section that lists historical and archaeological details of almost 2,000 sites and an essay, all tracing the evolution of the city. Special maps include a large colour reconstruction of the city in c. 1842; the Down Survey map of c. 1655; a map depicting the growth of the city up to 1758 and the value of houses in 1850; John Rocque's map in 1758; views of the city by Francis Place, c. 1698 and Thomas Mitchell, c. 1760; and three Ordnance Survey maps showing Kilkenny in its surroundings, the modern city and an extract from the large scale town plan, 1841. A number of small black and white maps are dotted through the text section. Photographs of High Street and Kilkenny Castle offer a window onto the atmosphere of the city in c. 1900, and an aerial view represents the city in more modern times. Maps, plates and text are all bound in an A3 folder. Author: John Bradley; Series editors: Anngret Simms, H.B. Clarke, Raymond Gillespie; Consultant editor: J.H. Andrews; Cartographic editor: Sarah Gearty
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52.500000 USD

Kilkenny

by John Bradley
Sheet map, folded
Book cover image
This map and booklet offers a profound visual insight into medieval Dublin. The results of historical research and archaeological exploration are revealed in the form of bright colours and symbols representing features from the city's Gaelic, Viking, Hiberno-Norse, Anglo-Norman and Anglo-Irish past. The information is superimposed on a more modern ...
Dublin c.840-c.1540: The Medieval Town in the Modern City
This map and booklet offers a profound visual insight into medieval Dublin. The results of historical research and archaeological exploration are revealed in the form of bright colours and symbols representing features from the city's Gaelic, Viking, Hiberno-Norse, Anglo-Norman and Anglo-Irish past. The information is superimposed on a more modern base map so the hidden medieval urban landscape can be put in context. The map is complemented by a detailed index and introductory booklet. It is an ancillary publication to Irish Historic Towns Atlas, no. 11, Dublin, part I, to 1610 by H.B. Clarke. Author: H.B. Clarke; Cartography: Sarah Gearty Series editors: Anngret Simms, H.B. Clarke, Raymond Gillespie; Consultant editor: J.H. Andrews; Cartographic editor: Sarah Gearty: Editorial assistant: Angela Murphy.
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21.000000 USD
Sheet map, folded
Book cover image
Number 13 in the Irish Historic Towns Atlas series, Fethard traces the development of the County Tipperary town of Fethard from its earliest times to 1900 and includes: a large color reconstruction of the town in 1840; two early 18th century maps by Redmond Grace, followed by maps by Steile ...
Fethard
Number 13 in the Irish Historic Towns Atlas series, Fethard traces the development of the County Tipperary town of Fethard from its earliest times to 1900 and includes: a large color reconstruction of the town in 1840; two early 18th century maps by Redmond Grace, followed by maps by Steile and Swiney from 1752 and 1763, respectively tracing the town's growth for that period; an attractive estate map based on the 1845 Ordnance Survey; and two Ordnance Survey maps showing Fethard in its surroundings and the modern town. Fethard also includes a topographical information section that lists historical and archaeological details of over 380 sites and an essay, all tracing the development of the town to 1900. Author: Tadhg O'Keeffe; Series editors: Anngret Simms, H.B. Clarke, Raymond Gillespie; Consultant editor: J.H. Andrews; Cartographic editor: Sarah Gearty; Editorial assistant: Angela Murphy
https://magrudy-assets.storage.googleapis.com/9780954385576.jpg
63.000000 USD

Fethard

by Tadhg O'Keeffe
Sheet map, folded
Book cover image
This is an ancillary publication to the enthusiastically received volume on `Limerick' by Eamon O'Flaherty. A transportable booklet that lends itself to strolling the city, enclosed is a large fold-out map capturing 264 sites over 1000 years of the city's history. Streets are colour coded to show the development of ...
Limerick c. 840 to c. 1900: Viking longphort to Victorian city
This is an ancillary publication to the enthusiastically received volume on `Limerick' by Eamon O'Flaherty. A transportable booklet that lends itself to strolling the city, enclosed is a large fold-out map capturing 264 sites over 1000 years of the city's history. Streets are colour coded to show the development of the city from a conjectural Viking settlement, to the vast rectilinear network of streets and warrens of lanes of the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries. Limerick's walls and defences are illustrated alongside the principal topographical sites ranging from St Mary's Cathedral, ball alleys, bacon manufactories and Turkish baths, to schools, prisons, tower houses, markets and monuments. An introductory essay is included in the booklet that is intended to give readers a full flavour of Limerick's past. Many of the sites documented are no longer extant, but will enlighten anyone's interest in the city's multilayered past. This is ancillary publication to Irish Historic Towns Atlas, no. 21, Limerick, by Eamon O'Flaherty. Authors: Eamon O'Flaherty, Jennifer Moore; Cartography: Sarah Gearty Series editors: Anngret Simms, H.B. Clarke, Raymond Gillespie, Jacinta Prunty; Consultant editor: J.H. Andrews; Cartographic editor: Sarah Gearty; Editorial assistants: Angela Murphy, Jennifer Moore, Anne Rosenbusch
21.000000 USD
Sheet map, folded
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