1 edition of Disturnell" treaty map found in the catalog.
Disturnell" treaty map
|Contributions||Disturnell, John, 1801-1877, Rittenhouse, Jack DeVere, 1912-|
|LC Classifications||E408 D5|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||20|
article, are those laid downin the map entitles "Map of the United States as organized and defined by various acts of the congress of said re-public, and constructed according to the best authorities. Revised edition. Published at New York, in , by J. Disturnell". In order to designate the boundary line with due precision, upon. "THE MOST IMPORTANT EDITION OF THE DISTURNELL MAP" (Streeter). The seventh edition known as the "Treaty Map", later issue with four inset maps in the Gulf of Mexico. This map was "the official cartographic reference consulted in negotiating the peace treaty of February 2, , which terminated the Mexican War." (Martin).
The Disturnell Treaty Map of Mexico and the American West A map with a fascinating publishing history and a vital role in one of the most momentous territorial negotiations in American history. Disturnell’s large map depicts Mexico, with wash color by state, as well as much of the United States west of the Mississippi [ ]. Featuring original antique maps, charts, atlases, engravings, prints and reference books.
Mexican and U.S. authors have written extensively on the mistakes and technical inaccuracies that plagued the Pantoja and, especially, the Disturnell maps. These two maps were officially added to the Guadalupe Hidalgo Treaty. See Treaties, supra note 7 at , Maj. This was reflected in the inclusion of Mexico on U. S. maps and in the publication of separate maps of Mexico with adjoining states of the Union. Particularly significant, because it was used in negotiating the peace treaty of Februar y 2, , that brought the Mexican War to a close, was John Disturnell s Map of the United States of Mexico.
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The Disturnell Treaty Map had a long and interesting publishing history. The “mother map” was Henry Schenk Tanner’s Map of the United States of Mexico (), itself a rendering on a larger scale of part of Tanner’s Map of North America. Disturnell's Treaty Map. The Map That Was Part of the Guadalupe Hidalgo Treaty on the Southwestern Boundaries, Hardcover – January 1, by Jack D.
Rittenhouse (Author)Author: Jack D. Rittenhouse. The Story of Disturnell's Treaty Map Hardcover – January 1, by Jack D Rittenhouse (Author) See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from Hardcover "Please retry" $ — $ Author: Jack D Rittenhouse.
Disturnell's Treaty Map. The Map That Was Part of the Guadalupe Hidalgo Treaty on the Southwestern Boundaries, by Rittenhouse, Jack D.
and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at Disturnell's Treaty Map - AbeBooks Passion for books. Get this from a library.
Disturnell's treaty map: the map that was part of the Guadalupe Hidalgo treaty on southwestern boundaries, [Jack D Rittenhouse; John Disturnell; Stagecoach Press,].
Get this from a library. Disturnell's map. [Lawrence Martin; Library of Congress. Map Division.] -- "Study of an important American treaty map made in the Library of Congress at the request of the Department of State.
It is reprinted from the publication entitled: 'Treaties and other. Disturnell, John () John Disturnell () was a New York book and map publisher operating gin the early to middle 19th century. Disturnell worked with various engravers and cartographers over the years including Calvin Smith, J.
Young, and G. Sherman as well as the Ensign, Bridgeman and Fanning group. Full David Rumsey Map Collection Catalog Record: Author: Disturnell, John.
Date: Short Title: Mapa de los Estados Unidos De Mejico. Publisher: Nueva York: J. Disturnell. Type: Pocket Map. Object Height cm: Object Width cm: Scale 1: 4, Note: The seventh edition known as the "Treaty Map." This map was "the official.
The Disturnell Treaty Map is an example of the latter. Disturnell’s ubiquitous commercial map was used in negotiating the new boundaries of the United States and Mexico following the Mexican-American War and the Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo. Disturnell Treaty Map [MAP: TREATY OF GUADALUPE HIDALGO SEQUENCE].
DISTURNELL, J[ohn]. Mapa de los Estados Unidos de Méjico, Segun lo organizado y definido por las varias actas del Congreso de dicha República: y construido por las mejores autoridades. Lo publican J. Disturnell, Broadway. Nueva York. The Disturnell Treaty Map is an example of the latter.
Disturnell’s ubiquitous commercial map was used in negotiating the new boundaries of the United States and Mexico following the Mexican-American War and the Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo. The Disturnell map of was appended to the Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo.
(General Records of the U.S. Government, RG 11) [larger image] The survey of the U.S.-Mexico borderline, which followed the Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo, is sometimes disparagingly referred to as the stuff that "dime novels" are made of.
Disturnell's Treaty Map. The Map That Was Part of the Guadalupe Hidalgo Treaty on the Southwestern Boundaries, by Rittenhouse, Jack D. and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at Negotiators of the Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo agreed to use an map by J.
Disturnell as the reference for the new boundary between the U.S. and Mexico. They found that the map had some serious errors, depicting El Paso and part of the Rio Grande many miles from their true locations, which complicated the negotiations.
When the Texans did mention maps in the first session of the – Congress, they cited Disturnell's, which had authority by virtue of its having been the map used in the Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo negotiations, or a more recent and more accurate one based on actual surveys by the Texas General Land Office, the Jacob de Cordova-Robert.
Disturnell's treaty map: the map that was part of the Guadalupe Hidalgo treaty on southwestern boundaries, Call Number: Spec.
Coll. Southwest E D57 Boundary between the United States and Mexico. Inthe year that treaty negotiations began, Disturnell published seven different printings of the map, each with additions and changes, which he termed "editions." A copy of the seventh edition of Disturnell's map was carried to Mexico City for use in the negotiations by Nicholas P.
Trist, the U.S. treaty commissioner. Covers the United States southwest of Georgia and Iowa, and south of Oregon Territory. Notes within map describe historical events, including those of the Mexican War.
Relief shown by hachures. Notes in Spanish and English. Prime meridian: Washington, D.C. Insets: Carta de los caminos &c. desde Vera Cruz y Alvarado a Méjico. [Scale ,] -- Map showing the battlegrounds of the 8th and. may - The Disturnell Treaty Map of Mexico and the American West.
A map with a fascinating publishing history and a vital role in one of the most momentous territ. Disturnell, John (). Mapa de los Estados Unidos de Méjico Engraved map with original hand-color in full. New York, 30 1/2 x 42 inches sheet, 31 1/2 x 43 1/2 inches framed. One of the. Mexican boundary B.
Extract from the treaty map of Disturnell of Author(s): Graham, J. D. (James Duncan), United States—Boundaries—Mexico—Maps and Mexico—Boundaries—United States—Maps Web services Download; Source.
Historic Map Division. Rare Books and Special Collections. Firestone Library. [email protected] Map may show us that the Aztecs did not Migrate North, but Migrated South. Map shows us that the Aztecs once lived north of Hopi tribe The map is connected to the Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo and shows three migration points depicting a southerly migration route beginning in.Revised edition of the second most important map of the Mexican-American War, the foremost being John Disturnell’s so-called “Treaty Map” (see herein).
The present map is an intermediate issue, with features added as the war progressed. For example, here .