This is a chronological index to all the maps on this blog. Click the title to go to the post about that particular map.
Lenape Settlement Map, circa 1600, drawn by Theodore Cornu in 1950.
Croton Point, 1775, from A Map of the Most Inhabited Part of New England . . . by Thomas Jeffreys. On this map Croton Point is called “Enock Pt.”
The Hudson Highlands, 1776, from Thomas Jeffreys’ The Provinces of New York, and New Jersey; with part of Pensilvania, and the Province of Quebec.
Croton Area in 1776, from A plan of the country from Frogspoint to Croton River shewing the positions of the American and British armies from the 12th of October 1776 until the engagement on the White Plains on the 28th.
Sarah’s Point, 1776, from a British military map depicting the Battle of White Plains. “Sarah’s Point”, was another name for Croton Point.
The “Mannor of Cortland”, 1776, from A topographical map of Hudsons River . . . by Claude Joseph Sauthier, published in London in 1777 by Willian Faden.
The “Mannor of Cortland,” 1779, from A chorographical map of the Province of New-York in North America, . . . by Claude Joseph Sauthier, Esqr. Engraved and published by William Faden.
Albany Post Road Through Croton, 1789, from A Survey of the Roads of the United States of America by Christopher Colles.
Position des Armées Amériquaine et Françoise, 1782, made when the French army was camped in northern Westchester, showing the area between Croton in the southwest, Peekskill in the north and Yorktown in the northeast.