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Sicily

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Insula sive Regnum Siciliae Urbibus praecipuis exornatum – De Wit

An extremely decorative, large, fine old colour example of De Wit’s rare map of Sicily. It shows in detail the cities of Messina, Milazzo, Palermo, Catania and Trapani.
It is considered one of the most beautiful and decorative maps of Sicily from the XVII century. This example is in exceptional old original colour.
The map is embellished with a compass rose, sailing ships, a dedication cartouche and especially, elaborate views of the major cities and ports of Sicily. From Atlas Major by F. De Witt published in Amsterdam in 1680.

  • Author: DE WIT Frederick
  • Year: 1680
  • Dimension: 580 x 500 mm
  • Place of publication: Amsterdam

 1.800,00

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Mappa Geographica totius Siciliae

A stunning map of Sicily published by M. Seutter in 1730. Inset at bottom a nice map of Malta and Gozo. Showing also the Etna erupting.

  • Author: SEUTTER Georg Matthaus
  • Year: 1730
  • Dimension: 580 x 500 mm
  • Place of publication: Augsburg

 800,00

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Palermo Citta Principalisima nella Sicilia

Very important first printed  map of Palermo drawn by Orazio Maiocco, etched by Natale Bonifacio and published in Rome by Claudio Duchetti in 1580.

Details such as waves of the sea, port, meadows and stone structures are engraved with great carefulness and sense for details. Below a legend showing 128 most important buildings in the lower margin.

  • Author: Claudio Duchetti, Natale Bonifacio
  • Dimension: 42 x 56 cm
  • Place of publication: Rome
  • Year: 1580

 3.800,00

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Regni et Insulae Siciliae

  • Author: HOMANN HEIRS
  • Year: 1747
  • Dimension: 460 x 545 mm
  • Place of publication: Nuremberg

 600,00

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Regnorum Siciliae et Sardiniae nova tabula – Homann

A very decorative map of Sicily and Sardinia from J.B. Homann’s Atlas Novus Terrarum published in Nuremberg in 1720. In the upper middle is a allegoric large cartouche with the title “Regnorum Siciliae et Sardiniae nova tabula?. Embellished by compass rose, vessels and in the lower left plan of Catania with the famous vulcan Etna erupting and in the right with La Valletta. [cod.087/15]

  • Author: HOMANN Johann Baptist
  • Year: 1720
  • Dimension: 580 x 500 mm
  • Place of publication: Nuremberg

 800,00

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Sicilia

Decorative pictorial map of Sicily published in Brescia exclusively for school’s teachers.
Shows the major towns and their most characteristic building, streets, agricultural and famous products. (see the tuna near Favignana and the swordfish near Messina).

  • Author: Editrice La Scuola
  • Dimension: 40 x 46 cm
  • Place of publication: Brescia
  • Year: 1960

 180,00

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Sicilia Vetus

Nice and detailed map from “Parallela geographica Italiae veteris et novae”, a rare work by Philip Briet published in Paris in 1649 at Sebastian Cramoisy. [cod.464/15]

  • Author: BRIET Philippe
  • Year: 1649
  • Dimension: 145 x 190 mm
  • Place of publication: Paris

 300,00

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Siciliae Regnum

Delightful small map of Sicily filled with topographical detail and place names. Embellished with title and scale cartouches. From the Mercator Hondius “Atlas Minor” published in Amsterdam in 1648 at Jannsonius with german text on verso. In 1607 Jodocus Hondius published a reduced size version of Mercator’s “Atlas”, itself suitably titled “Atlas Minor”. The maps were copied from those of the great cartographer Mercator of around 1580-90 or were reductions of Hondius’ own maps of 1606. Almost 20

  • Author: MERCATOR Gerard - HONDIUS Henricus
  • Year: 1648
  • Dimension: 200 x 143 mm
  • Place of publication: Amsterdam

 280,00

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Siciliae Veteris Typus

Fine and early historical map of Sicily based on Gastaldi’s 1545. Includes an inset map of Syracuse and a list of the towns in the lower left. Decorated with an ornate cartouche, monsters and ships in the sea. From the 1624 final edition by Balthasar Moretus of the first historical atlas ever published. Ortelius?s Parergon began as a companion to his Theatrum but eventually it became an independent work. In fact, this collection of maps of the ancient world was so significant that it became the

  • Author: ORTELIUS Abraham
  • Year: 1624
  • Dimension: 369 x 486 mm
  • Place of publication: Antewerp

 800,00

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