By the time George Bradshaw published his first iconic railway map in May 1839, Britain's major industrial towns of Birmingham, Liverpool and Manchester were already connected to London. Such was the pace of railway building during the period, with new railway companies emerging across the country, that by the time many maps were published they were already outdated. In deciding to chronicle these early, st...
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Especially for those who have obtained the recent facsimile copy of George Bradshaw's tourist's guide book. This detailed and attractive map clearly shows the many railways that had been built at the height of "Railway Mania" along with hundreds of railway stations throughout Great Britain and Ireland, allowing the enthusiast to follow the routes from a bygone age. Originally published in 1852 by Bradshaw ...
Especially for those who have obtained the recent facsimile copy of George Bradshaw's Railway Tourist's Guide Book of Europe 1913. This detailed Bradshaw's railway map clearly shows the many railways that were travelled just prior to the outbreak of the First World War. Originally published in 1913 by Bradshaw and Blacklock, this is the map of Europe originally contained within that publication, that map h...
A collection of four historic maps of Cambridgeshire from 1611-1836.
John Speed, 1611; Johan Blaeu, 1648; Thomas Moule Cambridgeshire, 1836; Thomas Moule City of Cambridge, 1836.
A historic souvenir for visiting tourists to Cambridgeshire as well as a valuable reference resource for local and family history research.