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$49.99
  • MUSEUM QUALITY INKS AND PAPER: Printed on thick 192gsm heavyweight matte paper with archival giclee inks, this historic fine art will decorate your wall for years to come.
  • VINTAGE MAP REPRODUCTION: Add style to any room\'s decor with this beautiful print. Whether your interior design is modern or classic, a map is never out of fashion.
  • FRAME READY: Your unframed poster will arrive crease-free, rolled in a sturdy mailing tube. Many maps fit easy-to-find standard size frames 16x20, 16x24, 18x24, 24x30, 24x36, saving on custom framing.
  • ATTENTION TO DETAIL: We edit every antique map for image quality, color and vibrance, so it can look its best while retaining historical character. Makes a great gift!
  • Watermarks will not appear in the printed picture. Some blemishes, tears, or stamps may be removed from the final print.
A finely detailed 1793 map of Lower Sain xony in what is now north central Germany, by Robert Wilkinson. As shown here, Lower Sain xony was bordered by Denmark and the Baltic Sea to the north, Westphalia to the west, Pomerania to the Northeast, and the Circle of Upper Sain xony to the south and west. The map offers extraordinary detail, noting numerous towns, cities, rivers, forests, mountains and other topographical features.Lower Sain xony was one of the 'imperial circles' created by the Holy Roman Empire in the 1500s. Groupings of regional territories were designed for defensive, tain x, and administrative purposes within the Empire. The Napoleonic Wars would, of course, dissolve the Holy Roman Empire and lead to the consolidation of Germany in 1871. During the French Revolutionary Wars, the Hanoverian Duke and British King George III allied with the Prussians against Napoleon, which nonetheless did not prevent the French ruler from briefly invading and occupying the territory. An attractive and historically important map for both collectors and researchers, 'The Circle of Lower Sain xony' is a great companion map to Wilkinson's 'Germany,' 'The Circle of Upper Sain xony,' and 'The Circle of Westphalia,' all from the same atlas. This map was engraved by Thomas Conder and issued as plate no. 17 in the 1792 edition of Robert Wilkinson's General Atlas.
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