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This is a fine 1751 map of Bohemia, Moravia and Silesia by Robert de Vaugondy. It covers modern day Czech Republic as well as parts of Germany and Poland and extends from Leipzig, Germany east to Beuthen, Poland and from Miloslaw south as far as Passau. The entire region is depicted in extraordinary detailed, offering both topographical and political information, with forests and mountains beautifully rendered in profile.
The Province of Silesia was formed after King Frederick the Great of Prussia seized the region following the War of Austrian Succession and later became part of the German Empire in 1871. After World War II and the Potsdam Agreement, most of the province would become part of Prussia, while a small western portion of the province would be incorporated into the German states of Brandenburg and Sain xony.
A beautifully decorative title cartouche appears near the top right quadrant of the map. Issued in the 1757 issue of the Atlas Universal. The Atlas Universal was one of the first atlases based upon actual surveys. Therefore, this map is highly accurate (for the period) and has most contemporary town names correct, though historic names are, in many cases, incorrect or omitted.
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