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A list of Japanese maps of the Tokugawa era : Supplement B Beans, George H., 1894-1978 1958

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  THE LIBRARY
*                                1 H-^UIS^S III
THE UNIVERSITY OF
BRITISH COLUMBIA
T,   ..    ,            ,,-„-,   ..
 5
f
  A List of
JAPANESE MAPS
of the Tokugawa Era
SUPPLEMENT B
    A List of
JAPANESE MAPS
OF THE TOKUGAWA ERA
By GEORGE H. BEANS
Supplement B
TALL TREE LIBRARY
Jenkintown 1958
 LIBRARY
Publication No. 25
 CONTENTS
INTRODUCTION 3
LIST OF MAPS 5
REFERENCES and INDEXES 47
  LIST OF ILLUSTRATIONS
Japan, [1683.2] Frontispiece
Kiso Road, 1756.2 (detail)                                                                    facing page   19
Inland Sea Route, [1781.1 ] (detail) 23
Japan by Kuwagata, [ 1818.4] 31
Disaster Map with Namazu Border, 1855.11 39
Edo in Flames, 1855.15 40
Provinces of Tokugawa Japan (sketched from 1837.1) 51
  A List of
JAPANESE MAPS
of the Tokugawa Era
SUPPLEMENT B
 ABBREVIATIONS
p page. We have sometimes used this term to denote one side of a
folded sheet but page numbers are used only in connection with books
bound in western style.
s sheet or sheets. Here used to denote a sheet bound in a book with
printing on one side only but folded once and the "free" edges held
in a binding. The numbers (not always present) should be sought at
the fold where the thumb normally holds the open book. All measurements are in inches. They are approximate; old Japanese paper is
often very elastic and close measurements are meaningless.
*   this symbol signifies the map is represented in the Tall Tree Library.
ERRATA
Listo
f Japanese Maps
(3)   1
ne 24. For accordia
n-folded read accordion-f0
»n-folded.
4 line 10. For accordian read accordion.
(7) note 1. For plans read shoenzu.
14 entry 1672.2. For Genshi read Genseki.
20 entry 1708.1. Delete this entry. See rather 1708.4.
22 entry 1746.1. Delete this entry. See rather 1764.1.
25 entry 1785.6. For color-printed read hand-colored.
31 entry 1802.5 Delete this entry.
31 entry 1802.8. For 1802.5 read 1821.2 in both instances.
34 entry 1827.1. For Matsubado read Shoudo.
34 entry 1828.1. For Santo read Sontd, or Zonto, of Tokaiin Temple.
Supplement A
page
15 entry 1752.3. For 77 feet read 39% feet.
18 entry 1803.9. For Malaya read East Indies.
20 entry [1818.1]. For week read month.
22 entry 1840.3. Delete the author's name and the reference to an earlie:
 INTRODUCTION
IN again adding to our List, it may not be amiss to draw attention to some of the kinds of
maps that are more adequately represented in this supplement than in our earlier volumes. Those maps that constitute the decorative element in pottery dishes, folding screens,
paintings and color-prints are seldom dated, hence their general absence from our chronologically arranged collection. However, this compilation cannot be truly representative of
Japanese cartography without some notice of these types, so we have relented somewhat in
our prejudice against undated maps, hoping that our guess dates in these instances are not
too wide of the mark-
The Japanese acquired from the Chinese a fondness for the grouping of places. The three
most beautiful landscapes, the five great highways, the fifty-three post stations, the thirteen
provinces from which Fujisan can be seen, and numerous other groups are represented car-
tographically and here there are interesting vistas. Travel maps received attention in our
earlier volumes but there are many byroads such as footpaths to tombs, to shrines and to
hot-springs, and these are a part of the picture. Local names such as Yamada, Kuno-zan,
Kanazawa, Kusatsu, Atami and Hakpne acquire meaning only when we become in some
way familiar with Japan and her people and the collector will find himself picking up pleasantly the thread of history and tradition in the course of his researches into the background
of these local maps.
In a scrapbook of clippings and prints describing some of the major disasters suffered during the nineteenth century we have found a number of fugitive maps dealing with earthquake, fire and flood.
A few scattered plans of palaces and famous precincts have found a place in our collection.
Plans, printed during the era of our maps, of some 148 castles are available but to cultivate
this field would require interest in a specialized subject.
To increase the usefulness of our List we have now gathered some loose ends, particularly maps that have been awaiting clarification. Mr. Mitsunaga Yayoshi of the National Diet
Library in Tokyo has helped us solve a number of obscure points.
The late Professor Kurita arranged the early plans of Japanese towns in groups. With the
kind permission of his son, Mr. Kenji Kurita, and of the Faculty of Literature of Nagoya
University, we have drawn upon his work for our town plans. A recent wor\ by Professor
Takejiro Akioka, Nihon Chizu Shi, has many excellent plates and we are indebted to Professor Akioka for permission to refer to them. One result is a better representation in our List
of early maps of the world and of Japan. Some of these maps are too rare to figure in the kind
of collection that we can suggest as an objective for the collector of modest aims but they are
 4 INTRODUCTION
a very important segment of the over-all picture. To counterbalance these rarities we increase
our listings in the later nengo, where interesting opportunities await the beginner.
Mr. Nobuo Muroga has helped us greatly with some difficult problems and many entries
in this supplement have benefited by his kindly advice.
Our emphasis on the printed map rather than on its Ms. counterpart has mitigated against
adequate recognition in our List, of the labors of Ino Tadataka, whose monumental survey
and mapping of Japan did so much to acquaint the Japanese with the true contour of their
islands. To remedy this neglect on our part, we have now drawn on the wor\ of Professor
Ryokichi Otani to record the dates when Inb's maps were placed in the hands of the shb-
gunate. The reader is referred to Professor Otani's work for tne dates when Ino surveyed
the segments of coastline, the various stages of the highways and other features of the islands,
and for the locations of existing relics of Ino's cartographic worf^.
Mr. Katsukj has continued in the translating and has never failed to respond to our numerous appeals for guidance.
Our List will not, we trust, be considered as some attempt at regimentation. We have
sought to indicate what the collector has to choose from. The actual choice should lie with
the individual. It should reflect his taste, and if he discovers some fresh approach, so much
the better. Artists of the woodcut, like Hokusai and Hiroshige, who broke from accepted
standards in designing their prints, seem to have had a merry time. Let us, with a bit of that
carefree outlook, find pleasure in collecting their work-
George H. Beans
 LIST OF MAPS
Keicho Period, 15 96-1615
[1596.2] Map of Japan, Korea and adjacent parts of the mainland, painted on a fan.
Used by Hideyoshi and a rare memento of his invasion of Korea. Not dated,
but ascribed to about the beginning of the Keicho Period.1
[ 1596.3 ] Map of Japan on the reverse of a large bronze mirror of the Momoyama Period
(1573-1602). Presented by Kato Kiyomasa to the Kitano Shrine in Kyoto,
possibly during this period.2
[1596.4] Map of Japan drawn on a screen. Preserved in the Jotoku Temple in Fukui.
150 x 64."
[ 1596]      In the Japanese encyclopedia Shugaisho, edition pubUshed during the Keicho
Period:
[1596.5]   Plan of Kyoto. A map of Japan, no. [ 1596.1], is in this same work.
1600 A Dutch ship goes aground in Bungo Province. Her pilot, the Englishman Will
Adams, is obliged to setde in Japan where his knowledge of nautical matters
attracts the favor of the Shogun. A schooner built under his supervision sails
to Mexico in 1610.
[ 1600.1 ]    Harima no Kuni Zu. Map of Harima Province. Anonymous Ms., arca Keicho 5/
1605 The government orders each feudal lord to furnish a map of his fief. These form
the bases for an official map of Japan, the "Keicho map."
1606 The reconstruction of Edo Casde is completed. Its precincts are the center of in
terest and the most conspicuous feature in the plans of the city. Being located
in the western part of the early city, to bring this important spot to the top of
1 Reproduced in Fujita, plate following p. 164 and in 8 Reproduced in Imago Mundi, X, 1953, fig. 1 in plate
Akioka, 1955, plate 13. Represented in our collection by facing p. 82; also in Akioka, 1955, fig. 21. A very similar
a full-size reproduction in color. The fan measures screen is also reproduced in the latter work, fig. 22.
twenty inches, open. 4 Oda, 1957, no. 89.
2 Reproduced in Fujita, p. 54. Akioka, 1955, plate 16
gives the maker's name, Kise Joami.
 6 A LIST OF JAPANESE MAPS
the map, the early plans of Edo are habitually oriented with the west at the
top.5
[1613.1] Plan of Gosho, or Imperial Palace in Kyoto. N.d., but drawn circa Keicho 18.
Ms.8 After long abandonment the Palace had been rebuilt late in the sixteenth
century and enlarged in 1611. The numerous plans drawn during the Tokugawa Era testify to the frequent fires and subsequent rebuildings.
GenWa Period, 1615-1624
[ 1615.1 ] Chart of east and S. E. Asia used by Sueyoshi. Ms., n.d. Drawn along Western
line but adapted to Japanese use. Of very important provenance.7 Directly associated with visits to Siam.and the Philippines. The failure of superior maps
such as this to contribute to a great advance in Japanese cartography is due to
the restrictive measures adopted by the shogunate. There is direct contact with
Siam at the very beginning of the Tokugawa Era but in 1636 the restrictions
divert the trade through Dutch and Chinese channels. The Japanese have
indirect knowledge of the Philippines at a very early date through Chinese
sources but when, during Genwa, the Japanese make direct contact, the same
restrictive policy retards any development in original Japanese cartography
in that direction.
[ 1615.2] Sumpu Zu. Map of Sumpu. Anon. Ms., circa Genwa 2. Date suggested by the pattern of streets and names applied to certain houses.8
1619.1     Plan of Imperial Palace with additions of Genwa 5. Ms.9
1620 Maps of the world and of Japan sometimes serve as decorations on sword-guards
(tsuba), themselves regarded as objects of art in Japan.10
1621 Edo suffers one of those great fires that plague the city. Disaster maps marking
earthquake, fire, flood or famine have a regular place in Japanese cartography.
1623        Yodo Castle reconstructed. Its location near Osaka makes it a conspicuous feature in numerous travel maps that have their starting point at Osaka.
5 Cf. Kurita, 1952, p. 3. 8 Oda, 1957, no. 108.
8 Reproduced in Fujioka, 1957, plate 94. 8 Reproduced in Fujioka, 1957, plate 93.
7 Fujita, p. 164. Reproduced in Imago Mundi, X, 1953, l0 Akioka, 1955, shows three examples before 1620,
plate facing p. 82. fig. 18.
 SUPPLEMENT B
Kan-ei Period, 1624-1644
[1624.1] Heianjo Hontachiuri Yori Kujo Made Machinami no Zu. "Map of Kyoto
from Hontachiuri (street) to Kujo (street)." Not dated. " A prominent feature of the early printed town plans is the blacking in of the houses of the trades
peoples.
1632.1     Map of Edo pubUshed in Edo, Kan-ei 9.12
1636.1     Map of Edo pubUshed in Edo, Kan-ei 13."
1638 Native portolan charts of Japanese waters are produced during this period in
Ms. As in the West, such charts are superior to the pubUshed, printed general maps of the time."
1641.1     Plan of temporary Imperial Palace partially built in Kan-ei 18. Ms."
1642        In the 1642 edition of the encyclopedia Shugaisho an additional map is added:
1642.1 Area embracing India, China and adjacent lands.
1642.2 Plan of temporary Imperial Palace built in Kan-ei 19. Ms.16
[ 1643.1 ] Nanzenbushu Dai Nihon-koku Seito Zu. "Correct Map of Japan." N.p., n.d.,
but dated by Akioka circa 1643."
Shoho Period, 1644-164 8
1644 The government drafts orders for each feudal lord to furnish a map of his fief.
These are the bases for a new official map of Japan, the "Shoho map."
[1644.2] World map copied from Matteo Ricci's woodcut of 1602. Painting, in color.
Japanese inscriptions supplement the Chinese. Byobu of six folds, approxi-
11 In the collection of Professor Akioka. Placed before velopment of this great city. His English text will help
1641 and considered the oldest printed plan of the city. the Western collector who wishes to study early Japanese
In accordance with our system of numbering, we alio-         town plans in general. Cf. Kurita, 1952.
cate the year inaugurating the nengo during which the 1S Kurita, 1952, no. iii.
map is believed to have been made. Reproduced in " Cf. Akioka, 1955, plates 37-39.
Kurita, 1932, plate 46. " Reproduced in Fujioka, 1957, plate 95.
12 Kurita, 1952, no. ii. He has classified the early print- 16 Reproduced in Fujioka, 1957, plate 96.
ed plans of Edo in groups that clarify the gradual de- ir Reproduced in Akioka, 1955, plate 20.
 8 A LIST OF JAPANESE MAPS
mately 67 x 150. Described as of the Ming dynasty, although no date appears.
There are two insets:
[ 1644.3 ]    North polar regions.
[1644.4]    South polar regions.
[ 1644.5] Izumi Province. Ms., prepared by order of the shogunate toward the construction of the Shoho map of Japan.18
[ 1644.6] Awaji no Kuni Kuniezu. "Entire Province of Awaji." Anon. Ms. N.d. Done
in the style of the official maps of the Shoho Period but possibly a copy made
reasonably close to that nengo.19
[1648.1]    Map of Japan. Ms. of the Shoho Period.20
Keian Period, 1648-1652
[1648.2] Gyogi-bosatsu Setsu Dai Nihon Koku Zu. Map of Japan of the Gyogi type.
Our dating, to signify circa Keian Period, is adapted from Akioka, who places
this map "before 1651."21
[ 1649.1 ]    Map of Japan. Ms. Considered a copy, partially revised, of the "Keicho map."22
[ 1651.2 ] No tide. Map of Japan. Ms. In the collection of Prof. Akioka, who describes it as
drawn around Keian 4.
Sho-6 Period, 1652-1655
1653.2     Map of Edo published in Edo, Sho-6 2.28
1654.2 Map of Japan. Ms. 114 x 37.24
1654.3 Plan of Imperial Palace. The date Sho-6 3 is written on reverse.25
18 Reproduced in part in Akioka, 1955, plate 42. 24 In the Akioka collection. Reproduced in Akioka,
19 Oda, 1957, no. 61. r955» plate 36- He also reproduces 1 four-fold and 5 six-
20 Reproduced in Akioka, 1955, plates 40, 41; 1^"" j>'■'7' fold screens, painted during the first half of the seven-
21 Reproduced in Akioka, 1955, first frontispiece. teenth century, each decorated with a map of Japan.
22 Reproduced, in part, in Akioka, 1955, plate 34. They bear no exact date. Plates 18,19, 29,31-33.
28 Kurita, 1952, no. iv. 2B Reproduced in Fujioka, 1957, plate 97. -
 SUPPLEMENT B 9
Meireki Period, 1655-165 8
1657.2 Map of Edo pubUshed by Taroemon. Edo, Meireki 3.**
1657.3 Map of Kyoto by Maruya. Meireki 3."
Manji Period, 1658-1661
1658.1     Map of Kyoto. Kyoto, Manji i.28
1659.1     Map of Edo by Daikyojiya Kahei, Edo, Manji 2. The plan now shows the firebreaks and other changes after the great fire of 1657.29
Kanbun Period, 1661-1673
[ 1661.4]   Map of Japan on reverse of a metal mirror, made by Hitomi Masachika during
the Kanbun Period.80
1661.5     Map of Edo by Kono Michikiyo, Kyoto, Kanbun i.81
1662.3     Kinchu Shin-in Ryo-goten no Zu. Plan of two new buildings in the Imperial
Palace. Published by Kawano Michikiyo, Kyoto, Kanbun 2.82
[ 1662.4]    Map of Japan pubUshed by Daikyoji Kahei. Considerable text relating to distances, elevations, etc. surrounds the map. Date based on Akioka.88
1662.5 Map of Edo by Kono Michikiyo, Kyoto, Kanbun 2.8*
1662.6 Map of Edo. Edo, Kanbun 2.85
1664.3     Plan of Imperial Palace. The date Kanbun 4 is written on reverse.89
1666.17   Fuso-koku no Zu. Map of Japan. Published by Nakabayashi Kichibei, n.p.,
Kanbun 6. 19% x i5-87
28 Kurita, 1952, no. v. 82 Reproduced in Kyoto-shi-shi, plate 31.
21 Kurita, 1952, no. vii. 88 Reproduced in Akioka, 1955, plate 48.
28 Kurita, 1952, no. viii. 8* Kurita, 1952, no. viii.
29 Kurita, 1952, no vi. 8S Kurita, 1952, no. ix.
80 Akioka, 1955, plate 23. 36 Reproduced in Fujioka, 1957, plate 98.
81 Kurita, 1952, no. vii. 8T Reproduced in Akioka, 1955, frontispiece.
 io A LIST OF JAPANESE MAPS
1666.18 Map of Kyoto pubUshed by Terada Jubei. Kanbun 6.81
1666.19 Map of Edo by Kono Kakunojo, Kyoto, Kanbun 6.89
1666.20 Map of Edo by Daikyojiya Kahei, Edo, Kanbun 6.40
1666.21 Nara by Ozaki Sanemon, Nara, Kanbun 6."
1666.22* Tokaido Roko no Zu. Revised entry: "Traveling along the Tokaido Highway,"
u^'C^*'-
formerly numbered [1672.3], can be dated more exacdy 1666.22. PubUsher
Fushimiya of Kyoto. Cancel the later dating.
1668.2     Map of Kyoto pubUshed by Masuya, Kyoto, Kanbun 8. There was an earUer
issue, no. 1658. i.42
1670        The great revolt of the Ainu fails; this opens the way for the agricultural development of the large northern provinces, Mutsu and Dewa.
1670.1 Globe map in four gores, drawn on silk by Yasui Santesu, astronomer of the
Tokugawa shogunate. Kanbun io.48
1670.2 Funai, the central part of Edo. A great plan by Ochikochi D5in reflecting vari
ous street changes and a new survey made following the great fire of 1657.
Publisher Kyojiya Kahei, Edo, Kanbun io.44
1671.4 Map of Edo. Kanbun n.45
1672.5 Suburbs of Edo. Large scale plan by Ochikochi Doin of the districts of Kobi-
nata, Ushigome and Yotsuya. Kanbun 12.48
Enpo Period, 1673-1681
1673.2     Suburbs of Edo. Large scale plan by Ochikochi Doin of the districts of Akasaka,
Azabu and Shiba. Enpo i.4r
88 Kurita, 1952, no. ix.
89 Kurita, 1952, no. x.
40 Kurita, 1952, no. xi.
41 Kurita, 1952, no. i.
42 Kurita, 1952, no. viii.
48 Preserved in Volker Museum, Leipzig.
14 Kurita, 1952, pp. 3-4. The suburbs a
■e represented in
four similarly large scale plans, nos.
1671.2, 1671.3,
1672.5 and 1673.2.
» Kurita, 1952, no. xii.
46 See note under no. 1670.2.
47 See note under no. 1670a.
 SUPPLEMENT B
1675.*     Muninto ... Norimae Zu. Portolan chart of the Uninhabited Isles made by Shi-
maya Ichizaemon, Enpo 3. Ms.48
1675.2 Map of Edo. Publisher Hyoshiya Ichibei, Edo, Enpo 3."
1676.2 Map of Edo. Publisher Hayashi Yoshinaga, Kyoto, Enpo 4.50
1678.3 Map of Kyoto by Hayashi Yoshinaga. Enpo 6.81
1678.4 Map of Edo by Hayashi, Kyoto, Enpo 6.82
1679.1 Map of Edo by Hayashi Yoshinaga, Kyoto, Enpo 7.58
1679.2 Eiri Edo Oezu. Large illustrated map of Edo, pubUshed by Hyoshiya Ichibei,
Edo, Enpo 7."
1680        Edo Hogaku An\en Zukan. "Itinerary Atlas of Edo." PubUsher Hy5shiya Ichi-
robei. Edo, Enpo 8. Seventy-eight sheets in two volumes:
Volume 2
Volume i
,3     Shinagawa-guchi.
Takanawa to Great Buddha.
680.5 Great Buddha to Fudano-tsuji.
680.6 Shiba, in 2 parts.
Udagawa bridge to Shinbashi.
: 680.8     Shinbashi to Kyobashi.
.9    Kyobashi to Nihonbashi.
Nihonbashi to Kanda.
Dote to Sujichigaibashi.
Surugadai and Takasho-cho.
13 Tayasu-banch6.
14 Bancho.
,15   Yamanote.
16 Sakurada.
17 Yayosu-gashi.
680.18 Nishino-maru.
680.T9 Gohonmaru Otteguchi-mae.
20   Sannomaru and Nakamaru.
Reproduced in Akioka, 1955,1
Kurita, 1952, no. xviii.
Kurita, 1953, no. xix.
Kurita, 1952, no. xi.
;-37-
680.40 Sugamo-sekiguchi.
1.4T Otsuka.
1.42 Takada, in 2 parts.
680.43 Ushigome, in 3 parts.
.44 Ichinotani.
680.45 Okubo.
680.46 Kashiwagi village.
680.47 Yotsuya, in 2 parts.
680.48 Gondawara.
680.49 Sendagaya.
680.50 Aoyama-juku.
680.51 Akasaka.
1.52 Soto-sakurada.
680.53 Azabu, in 2 parts.
54 Shibuya, in 2 parts.
680.55 Shibuya and Azabu.
680.56 Meguro.
680.57 Shirokane-hara.
Kurita, 1952, n,
Kurita, 1952, ik
Kurita, 1952, n<
 A UST OF JAPANESE MAPS
y
Volume i continued
Volume 2 continued
1680.21
Reiganjima-shinbori.
[680.58
Fukagawa.
1680.22
Teppozu-harbor.
[680
59
Ushijima, in 2 parts.
1680.23
Yanon-yashiki.
680
60
Honjo, in 3 parts.
1680.24
Asakusa Okura and neighborhood.
680
61
Kameido, in 3 parts.
1680.25
Asakusa Kannon and neighborhood.
680
62
Unagizawa-higashi.
1680.26
Miwa Sumidagawa.
[680
63
Unagizawa, in 2 parts.
1680.27
Asakusa-shinchi.
[680
64
Eitaibashi, in 2 parts.
1680.28
Shitaya-shinchi.
T680.29
Asakusa Teramachi.
1680.30
Mukai-Yanagihara.
1680.31
Yushima.
1680.32
Toeizan Kaneiji (Uenno).
1680.33
Yanaka.
1680.34
Komagome, in 2 parts.
1680.35
Hongo.
1680.36
Koishikawa.
1680.37
Koishikawa-shinchi.
1680.38
Oidonowara.
1680.39
Somei.
Tenna Period, 16 81-16 84
1681.1*   Shinpan Heianjo Narabini Rakugai no Zu. "New Edition, Map of Kyoto
' o        and its Suburbs." PubUshed by Izutsuya Kichibei, Kyoto, November, Tenna
Ugl 1. 36x2314.5B
1681.2 Atami. Drawn by Hishikawa Moronobu. PubUshed by Midoriya, Edo, Tenna 2.
1681.3 Map of Kyoto published by Izutsuya, Tenna i.68
[1683.2]* No title. Map of Japan. Probably pubUshed in Edo. No date. The Daimyo
Ogasawara Daisuke is named on the map, in Buzen. He changed his name to
/ i> tb Ogasawara Shuri in December, 1683, hence our conjectural date. Mountains
and minor islands Ughdy hand-tinted. 64% x 28.
Jokyo Period, 1684-168 8
1684.1     Map of Edo, Jokyo 1."
58 No. 1688.01 is a later issue of this map. 5T Kurita, 1952, no. xxiii,
88 Kurita, 1952, no. xii.
 SUPPLEMENT B 13
1684.2     Map of Edo pubUshed by Hayashi Yoshinaga, Kyoto, Jokyo i.88
1685 The office of temmon-kata is created. Among other duties, its officials have supervision over surveying and topography and the translating of Dutch books
relating to these subjects.
1686.4 Nihon Daihendo Zu. "Large Map of Japan." PubUshed by Hangiya Jiroemon,
Edo, Jokyo 3.69
Genroku Period, 168 8-1704
[ 1688.3 ] Shinpan Settsu Osaka Tozai Nanboku Machi Shima no Zu. "New Edition.
Map of Osaka, East-west, South-north." Revised during Genroku.60
[1688.4] Zoho Osaka Zu. Revised map of Osaka. Placed in the first ten years of the
Genroku Period by Kurita.61
1691.4     Edo pubUshed by Hangiya Yahei, Edo, Genroku 4.62
1697 The government orders each feudal lord to furnish a map of his fief. These are
the bases for a new official map of Japan, the "Genroku map," completed in
1702.
1698 Markers are set up on the boundaries of the sections of Edo which in half a cen
tury has grown to embrace numerous suburbs.68
[1700.2]    Tokaido Emakimono. The Tokaido Highway. Ms., circa 1700.64
[ 1700.3 ] Tamba no Kuni Tsukiawase Fuchi Ezu. Map of the borders of Tamba Province made at the time when the official Genroku map is prepared. Six sheets,
each trimmed along the frontier to insure proper joining with Tamba's neighboring provinces, when assembled to constitute a complete map of Japan.
Anon. Ms., colored.68
[ 1700.4]   Nansenbushu Zu. Map of Jambu-dvipa. Originally no tide. Anon. Ms. An im-
88 Kurita, 1952, no. xxiv. 8S Kurita, 1952, p. 3.
59 Reproduced in Akioka, 1955, plate 50. 64 Oda, 1957, no. 78.
80 Reproduced in Sako, plate facing p. 20. 8B Oda, 1957, no. 3. Reproduced in part in Akioka, 1955,
61 Reproduced in Kurita, 1932, plate 51. plate 44.
82 Kurita, 1952, no. xvii.
 14 A LIST OF JAPANESE MAPS
portant link in the development of the Buddhist World map and a predecessor
to no. 1710.1. No date, but placed by Mr. Muroga between 1653 and iyoy.m*
1702.2 Map of Japan. Ms., "prepared by the Tokugawa shogunate."68
[1703.2] Map of Japan. Surrounding text lists the feudal lords and their fees. Date based
on Akioka.67
1703.3 Map of Edo drawn by Ryusen, published by Yorozuya Seibei, Genroku 16.68
1703.4 Plan of Imperial Palace. Enpo 3, revised Genroku 16. Ms.89
[1703.5] Fuso Yochi Zenzu. General map of Japan. Anon. Ms. A faithful copy descended
from the lost Genroku official map, partially revised. Our approximate date
is based on these revised portions.
Hoei Period, 1704-1711
[1704.4] Mikawashu Chiri Zukan. Mikawa Province with eight districts. Preface
by Gankei-Sanjin (pseud.). N.d. Our approximate year is based on a study
by Prof. Kurita, who suggested the beginning of the eighteenth century.70
1704.5 Sakai by Takaishi Kimei, Sakai, Hoei 1.71
1707 The last eruption of Mt. Fuji occurs in this year. In all periods the designers of
maps seize every opportunity to depict the sacred mountain in grand proportions.
1707.1 Buko Shinyoshiwara Cho no Zu. Plan of Shinyoshiwara, the gay quarter of
Edo. Drawn by Ryusen. Hoei 4."
1707.2 Map of Osaka. Drawn by Hasegawa Zusho, published by Yorozuya Hikotaro,
Osaka, H5ei 4."
1707        In Hotan, Kanchii Koen Gusharon Jusho:
1707.3 Map of Jambu-dvipa, the Buddhist world.74
65a Reproduced in Muroga, 1957, plate 12. 7t> Reproduced in Kurita, 1932, plate 30.
66 Reproduced in part, in Akioka, 1955, plate 43. T1 Kurita, 1952, no. i.
67 Reproduced in Akioka, 1955, plate 53. T2 Reproduced in Kurita, 1932, plate 88.
88 Kurita, 1952, no. xxix. TS Kurita, 1952, no. vi.
69 Reproduced in Fujioka, 1957, plate 99. 74 Reproduced in Muroga, 1957, fig. 16.
 SUPPLEMENT B 15
[ 1708.6]    Buddhist world map with some attempt to incorporate far away places.75
1709.3 Washu Nanto no Zu. "Map of Nara, Yamato Province." Published by Yama-
mura Shigesaburo, Nara, H5ei 6.78
1709.4 Dairi no Zu. Plan of the Imperial Court. Hayashi (uji) Yoshinaga of the Map
Office. Hoei 6.77
1710.5 Map of Edo by Ryusen. PubUshed by Yamaguchiya Gonbei, Edo, Hoei 7."
Shotoku Period, 1711-1716
1711 Yamashiro Meisho Shizu, the collective title for a set of maps to accompany
Oshima Takeyoshi, Yamashiro Meisho Shi. "History and Description of Famous Places in Yamashiro Province," pubUshed by Tamaki Kuroemon (and
nine others), Kyoto, Shotoku 1. The maps, twelve in number, have individual covers and are sold separately:
Yamashiro Province. Key map indicating scope of the district maps. 24% x 17.
Ouchi no Zu. Plan of Imperial Palace. 17 x 17.
Hassho-in, H6raku-in. Two plans. 22)4 x 15*4-
Tozai Ryo Kyo no Zu. Plan of Kyoto. 24 x 28.
Otokuni district. 12% x 17%.
Kadono district. i2l/2 X25.
Otagi district. 121/2 X30.
Kii district. i6l/2 x 17.
Uji district. Some yeUow coloring. 12% x 25.
1711.10* Kuze district. 17x1254.
Tsuzuki district. 24*4 x 17.
Soraku district. 25 x 1254.
f 1714        In Chichibu Junrei Engi, "Origins of the Pilgrimage in the Chichibu District."
Issued by Chounken, pen-name, who states "I am very glad to have come
/  7162   ^ ) across this old work and to have this chance to pubUsh it." Shotoku 4:
I 1714.2*   Pilgrim map to shrines and temples in Chichibu. Double-page, 10 x yl/2.
75 Reproduced in Muroga, 1957, fig. 14-15. " Reproduced in Kyoto-shi-shi, plate 32.
76 Reproduced in Kurita, 1932, plate 52. 78 Kurita, 1952, no. xxvii.
1711.1*
1711.2*
1711.3*
d^W
1711.4*
V
1711.5*
V
1711.6*
0 %
\  1711.7*
1 1711.8*
1711.9*
lyn.Kf
171131^
1711.12
 i6
A LIST OF JAPANESE
MAPS
1715-3
Settsu Osaka Zukan Komoku Taisei. Map of Osaka drawn by Hasegawa
Zusho, pubUshed by Yorozuya
Hikotaro, Shotoku. 5.79
1715
In Wakan Sansai Zue, a Sino-Japanese encyclopedia, compiled by Terashima
Ryoan and pubUshed, presumably at Osaka, by Onogi Ichibei and twelve
other pubUshers located in various parts
of Japan. Shotoku 5:80
Section 55
1715.26
Map of various barbarian countries in
17154
World.
the south-west.
Section 62
1715.27
Map of the northern barbarians.
!7i5-5
China.
Section 65
1715.6
Peking.
1715.29
Mutsu, Dewa.
.      1715.7
Nanking.
1715.8
Shantung.
Section 66
1715.9
Shansi.
1715-30
Kozuke, Shimotsuke, Hitachi, Kazu
1715.10
Honan.
sa, Shimosa, Awa.
1715.11
1715.12
Shensi.
Hukwang.
1715-31
Section 67
Musashi, Sagami, Izu.
Section 63
1715-32
Edo.
1715-13
1715.14
Kiangsi.
Chekiang.
Section 68
1715.15
Fukien.
J7I5-33
Echigo, Sado, Etchu, Shinano.
r7T5.r6
Kwangtung.
Section 69
1715.17
1715.18
Kwangsi.
Kweichow.
I7I5-34
Kai, Suruga, Totomi, Mikawa.
1715.19
Szechwan.
Section 70
1715.20
Yunnan.
Section 64
I7I5-35
Noto, Kaga, Echizen, Hida, Mino.
Section 71
1715.21
Japan.
Korea. See note 80.
1715-36
Wakasa, Omi, Owari, Ise, Shima, Iga.
1715-22
17I5-37
Iga, Omi, Owari, Mino, Hida, Echi
1715.23
Ryukyii. This Chinese design does duty
for a century in Sino-Japanese cartography. See no. 1802.16.
zen, Wakasa, Yamashiro, Tamba,
Settsu, Yamato, Ise, Shima.
1715.24
Ezo. An early type depicting Ezo as a
Section 72
long narrow island.
1715-38
Yamashiro.
1715.25
India.
I7I5-39
Kyoto.
78 Reproduced in Sako, plate facing p. 40.
incorrect
date and we cancel our entry no. 1712.1. We
80 Our description has been compiled from a set in the
make no
attempt to trace these maps to their Chinese
Library of Congress. Two prefaces and one postscript
sources but no doubt many derive from out-moded
were wri
ten in 1715 while the foreword, signed by the
models. The map of Korea, for instance, resembles a
compiler,
is dated 1712. This may have given rise to an
map printed in China in 1579.
 Section 73
1715.40 Yamato.
1715.41 Distance map.
Section 74
171542 Settsu.
171543 Osaka
171544 Kawachi.
Section 75
li.
Section 76
SUPPLEMENT B
1715.45   Izumi
171546 Kinai.
Section 77
171547 Tamba, Tango, Tajima, Inaba,
Harima.
Section 78
1715.48 Mimasaka, Hoki, Izumo, Oki, Bizen,
Bitchu, Bingo.
Section 79
1715.49 Awa, Tosa, Sanuki, Iyo, Aki, Iwami,
Suwo, Nagato.
Section 80
1715.50 Buzen, Bungo, Chikuzen, Chikugo,
Hyuga,   Higa,   Osumi,   Satsuma,
Hizen, Iki, Tsushima.
H
Kyoho Period, 1716-1736
Yoshimune takes office as the eighth Tokugawa Shogun. A wise and good administrator, he permits the translation of European books and encourages
learning although he keeps the country closed to strangers.
Japan. A posthumous edition of Ryiisen's map, no. 1697.1, printed from worn
blocks. PubUsher Gonba\Yamaguchiya, Edo, Kyoho 2.
Takebe Katahiro completes a newly revised map of Japan by order of the government. This replaces the official map of 1697 and is called the "Kyoho map."
1724.1* Nihon Dochu Koteiki. Road map of Japan. Diagrammatic. The routes are
G- 7^*' drawn parallel, reminding us somewhat of the Peutinger table of ancient
*■* Roman origin. PubUsher Yorozuya Seibei, Edo, Kyoho 9. Accordion-folded,
1521/2 x514, including several introductory folds.
1716
1717.1*
/?/7-
I723
1730.1     Envelope title: Iga Ueno Ezu. "Map of Ueno, Iga." Ms. Kyoho 15.81
[1736.01] Kamakura Ezu. Pictorial map of Kamakura. PubUshed by Suharaya Mohei,
Edo. N.d. Possibly end of Kyoho Period, or a bit later.82
11 Unsenso, 1941, plate 33.
12 Reproduced in Kurita, 1932, plate 61.
 i8
A LIST OF JAPANESE MAPS
Genbun Period, 1736-1741
1737.1     Arima. Drawn by Eami Bokushin, pubUshed by Otsuya Yoemon, Osaka, Genbun 2.88
[ 1740]      Guidelines (kento = aim) are in use to assure proper register in prints of more
than one color. Found in a map of Edo with yeUow outlines.
Kanpo Period, 1741-1744
[ 1741 ]      During this short nengo and in the one immediately following we have found
almost no material.
Enkyo Period, 1744-174 8
1744.1 Nanenbudai Bankoku Shuran no Zu. World map. Compiled by Kabo Hyozo
and pubUshed by Honya Hikoemon. Enkyo 1. A reduced version of no.
1710.1.
1745        Color-printing in six colors is practiced in Osaka.
Kanen Period, 1748-1751
1748.2 Title worn away. A road guide, not cartographic but representative of one of the
types in common use.84 A diminutive yet bulky volume in which viUages and
stations are tabulated, with distances and other statistics inserted between stations. N.p., Kanen 1.
1749.2     Map of the Five Indies. Ms.85
-Kurita, 1952, no. u.
84 Guides to the roads of Japan are of various kinds. All
of the types are encountered both early and late in the
Tokugawa Era and surviving examples usually show
hard usage. Some are mere tabulations giving distances
between stations, such as no. 1748.2 or no. 1844.02.
Others are diagrammatic; no. 1724.1 is an example.
More appealing are the pictorial road maps. Our fa
vorite is no. 1690.3, reproduced, in part, in Supplement
A. Those of a special nature, such as the mountain
climbers' maps, no. [1857.1], dr the pilgrims' maps, no.
1798.1, suggest the wide field covered by these special
maps. Throughout the Tokugawa Era the road systems
are a prominent feature in most of the general maps of
Japan and in maps of the individual provinces.
86 Reproduced in Muroga and Unno, 1957, fig. 3.
  ;w-ht
4tf^&Wr<>&~&    ?0f-
^■^-iS^^^
it
'«
H
tie***   HFW*
#11
m
»
 0ooK
SUPPLEMENT B 19
1750.1* China. Additional details: This map is generally known as Rekidai Jiseki Zu,
& rS " from the cover label which is absent from our copy. The original is the work
£ ^ u of Lu-chun-han of Peking. Re-edited in Japan by Katsuragawa Hosan, drawn
by Miyagawa Choshun, a celebrated ukiyoe painter.
1750.2     Plan of inner and outer Kyoto in medieval times. Re-issued in 1836.86
[ 1750.3 ] World map based on the Ricci map of 1602. A painting, bearing the date 1708.
Probably delineated somewhat later but not after 1750. A companion map
represents the celestial sphere. Both mounted as six-fold byobu about 1880.87
Horeki Period, 1751-1764
[1751.1] Sesshu Osaka Ezu. "Map of Osaka in Sesshu." PubUshed during H5reki by
Akamatsu Kuhei, Osaka.88
1754.2 Travel map of the region later called Kinki, known through an edition pub
lished nearly a century later, no. 1849.75.
1754.3 Nihon Chido Zu. Map of Japan by Mori Koan. Ms. Horeki 4.89
1755 A series of sectional maps of Edo in smaU sheets, a project of Kichijiya Shirobei,
who issues between 1755 and 1775 eight parts only. Made by Sena Sadao.90
1756.2*   Kisoji Anken Ezu. Map of Kiso Road. PubUshers Ibaraki Tazaemon of Kyoto
L\ 7-y 62    and Suharaya Mohei, Edo, Horeki 6. Sheets numbered 1-73, page size 5% x
w S t-°3? ^ Combined length some 65 feet. In this type of elongated road map the
/ 7-T^ traveler is guided pictorially rather than by crowded symbols such as so often
£ ° clutter maps, particularly in congested areas. Our illustration depicts the
stretch between the post stations of Urawa and Omiya. At the right a mounted
traveler is leaving Urawa. After passing the barrier he will see on each side
paddy fields. A bit farther a pair of earthen mounds (ichirizuka) planted with
86 Cf. Ramming, 1934, no. 108. 90 Kurita describes later developments in this type of
87 Tuttle, cat. 278, p. 47. map leading to the thirty-sheet map published at the
88 Reproduced in Sako, plate facing p. 52. close of the Tokugawa Era, described in our second vol-
89 Reproduced in Akioka, 1955, plate 54. ume. Cf. Kurita, 1952, no. xxxi.
1756a   KISO ROAD (detail)
 A LIST OF JAPANESE MAPS
Chinese nettle trees, serve as "milestones." Then, beyond cultivated fields, the
road goes through a village, beyond which tea may be bought at the roadside.
The line of evergreens is to discourage the farmers from gradually encroaching on the roadway. A shaded side road leads to Hikawa Shrine, while the
main highway goes on toward Omiya.91
[1757.1]*
6rHA
ilS*
1758.1
Nihonkoku Tairyaku Bukan no Zu. "General Map of Japan," by Hakuryu-
shi, pen-name of the copyist and distributor. Outline map of Japan with
classification of the daimyo and their revenue. N.d. The disposition of the
daimyo is as of the year 1757, hence our approximate date. 4674 x 24%-
Atami Hot Springs.92
1759.1'
No tide. Road to sacred places; a revised version of no. 1729.1. PubUsher Osa-
*   r-kaya Chozaburo, Kishu, Horeki 9. Some of the routes are outlined with hand-
coloring. 26x22%.
[1759.2]* Saikoku Sanjusankasho Jungyaku Ezu Dochu-ki. Pilgrimage map to 33
£- 7<K1 jplaces in what was later caUed the Kinki region. PubUshed by Osakaya Cho-
H $ zaburo, Kishu, Kogawa Minami Machi. Not dated but by the same pub
lisher as no. 1759.1 and quite similar in style. 22 x 24%.
1760 Ieharu takes office as the tenth Tokugawa Shogun. He orders Dutch books
translated and encourages learning.
[1763.2] Map of Japan, the decoration on a pottery dish by Hiraga Gennai. Dark green
glaze. Approximately 14 inches square. Hiraga, a scientist, makes these ceramics as a hobby. Date conjectural; he dies in I779-98
11 The 69 post stations (eki) of the Kisokaido or Nakasendo:
Edo
1 Itabashi
2 Warabi
3 Urawa
4 Omiya
5 Ageo
6 Okegawa
7 Konosu
8 Kumagaya
9 Fukaya
11 Shinmachi
.*. Kuragano
13 Takasaki
14 Itahana
15 Annaka
16 Matsuida
17 Sakamoto
18 Karuizawa
19 Kutsukake
20 Oiwake
21 Odai
22 Iwamurata
23 Shionada
24 Yawata
25 Mochizuki
26 Ashida
27 Nagakubo
28 Wada
29 Shimosuwa
30 Shiojiri
31 Seba
32 Motoyama
33 Niigawa
34 Narai
35 Yabuhara
2 Kurita, 1952, no. ii.
36 Miyanokoshi
37 Agematsu
38 Fukushima
39 Suwara
41 Mitono
42 Tsumagome
43 Magome
44 Ochiai
45 Nakatsugawa
46 6i
47 Okute
18 Reproduced in Mody, plate 240, fig. 1.
48 Hosokute
60 Kashivvaba
49 Mi take
61 Samegai
62 Banba
51 Ota
63 Toriiinoto
52 Unuma
64 Takamiya
53 Kano
65 Echigawa
54 Godo
66 Musa
55 Mieji
67 Moriyama
56 Akasaka
68 Kusatsu
57Tarui
69 Otsu
58 Sekigahara
Kyoto
59 Imazu
 SUPPLEMENT B 21
[1763.3] Hiraga Gennai makes a pair of dishes decorated with the eastern and western
hemispheres. Date conjectural.9*
Meiwa Period, 1764-1772
1764 Anken Edo Ezu. "Itinerary Atlas of Edo." Meiwa 1. Thirteen maps:
1764.2 Map of Edo district.
1764.3 The Castle and Daimyo Koji.
1764.4 Soto-sakurada to Akasaka gate.
1764.5 Outside Hanzo gate Kojimachi Bancho.
1764.6 Tayasu gate to Kandabashi gate and Surugadai.
1764.7 Nihonbashi to Shinbashi.
1764.8 Nihonbashi Sujichigaibashi to Okawa and neighborhood.
1764.9 Atago, Nishikubo, Mita, Nihonenoki and Takanawa.
1764.10 From Akasaka gate to Azabu, Aoyama and Shibuya.
1764.11 Yotsuya gate to west district.
1764.12 Continuation to Nait5 Shinjuku.
1764.13 Ushigome Ichigaya and Takada no Baba.
1764.14 Koishikawa gate to Gokoku Temple, Somei and Sugamo.
1769 Ank^n Edo Ezu. "Itinerary Adas of Edo." This edition has the same thirteen
maps as the edition of 1764. See no. 1764.2 for list in greater detail:
1769.1 Edo district.
1769.2 The Casde, etc.
1769.3 Soto-sakurada, etc.
1769.4 Hanzo gate, etc.
1769.5 Tayasu gate, etc.
1769.6 Nihonbashi, etc.
1769.7 Nihonbashi, etc.
1769.8 Atago, etc.
1769.9 Akasaka gate, etc.
1769.10 Yotsuya gate, etc.
1769.11 Naito Shinjuku, etc.
1769.12 Ushigome, etc.
1769.13 Koishikawa gate, etc.
84 Reproduced in Mody, plate 240, fig. 2.
 22 A LIST OF JAPANESE MAPS
Anei Period, 1772-1781
[ 1772 ] "Graduation printing," in which colors are shaded from dark to Ught, is invented
about this time. Encountered in some perspective maps of later periods.
1772.3 Map of Osaka. Drawn by Yanagihara Genjiro, pubUshed by Nomura Chobei,
Osaka, Anei i.95
[ 1772.4] Nihon Yochi Rotei Zenzu. Anon, map of Japan similar to Sekisui's map, no.
1779.1, but without meridians or parallels. The map of 1779 reads "kaisei"
(= revised) and as the present map is believed to be not later than the beginning of the Anei Period, it could be the forerunner of the map of 1779. The
latter has both meridians and parallels. Color-printed. See next item.
[1772.5] Saishiki Nihon Yoshi Rotei Zenzu. Another anon, undated map that might
qualify as a forerunner of no. 1779.1, as it is quite similar to no. [1772.4].
1773        In Nankai Kibun:
1773.1 Magotaro Kakkoku Hyoryu no Zu. "Map of Eight Countries Visited by Ma-
gotaro as a Castaway." East Indies.
1775.4 Map of Yamada drawn by Kisui, published by Osakaya Heisaburo, Edo, Anei 4-98
1777.1     Pilgrimage map of Ise and Yamato provinces.97
1778.4* Konpira Sankei Kairikuki. "Pilgrimage Map to Konpira Shrine." Introduction by Imamura Yoshikage, pubUsher Krchimonjiya Ichibei, Edo and Kashi-
waya Yozaemon, Osaka, Anei 7. Accordion-folded. 110x5/8, plus 24 f^ds
of introductory and concluding text.
T i .
1778.5*   Kaisei Ryomen. Kyozu Meisho Kagami. Map of Kyoto, revised. PubUshed
(r 79 6 **      by Kikuya Chobei, Kyoto, Anei 7. 16% x 22. The date and some of the other
P&3S information is in the crowded text on reverse, relating to points of interest.
17*79 Kyoto Saiken Zu. Sectional atlas of Kyoto in 68 sheets, drawn by Uesaka Tai-
suishi. Publisher Ogawa Tazaemon and others.98
96 Kurita, 1952, no. vii. a late edition.
96 Kurita, 1952, p. 11. 88 Kurita, 1952, no. xvii.
97 Cf. Ramming, 1934, no. 162. Our map no. 1849.80 is
  4"  •
 SUPPLEMENT B 23
Japan. Additional details: This map by Sekisui has a preface written by Shiba
Kunihiko in 1775. This earlier date has caused some confusion. Delete no.
1775.1 which actually refers to no. 1779.1, also no. 1775.2 which is really a
later undated issue of no. 1779.1. No. 1846.1 is another of the numerous late
editions.
ushuKanazawaFudenageyama Jizoin Nokendo Hakkei no Gazu. Plan
of beauty spots in Kanazawa. N.p. Anei 10 (or possibly Tenmei i).99
Tenmei Period, 17 81-17 8 9
[1781.1]* Katoo no Zu. "Picture of Sea Route" from Yodo Castle to Nagasaki. Painting,
Q ?Q (,2 in deUcate water colors, with sea waves in silver, sea lanes in gold and with
pleasing mist effects achieved with gold dust. A well-to-do individual might
have a roll such as this before him, unrolling it to identify the passing scene
on this water route, noted for its natural beauty. Makimono on wooden roller,
25 J4 feet x 15 inches. Not signed and not dated. On the basis of the style this
scroll could have been made any time in the eighteenth century; the selection
of the Tenmei Period has been arbitrary. Our illustration depicts the portion
between Osaka and Awaji Island.
[1781.2] Saikoku Ezu. A painting similar in scope to the preceding entry and likewise
done in a combination of color, silver and gold.100 Makimono some 23 feet x
22 inches. It is Usted here with the same reservation as to date.
1781 In Matsumae Hironaga, Matsumae-shi. "History of the Matsumae," published
in 1781:
1781.3 No title. Coast of eastern Siberia and adjacent America, reflecting knowledge of
Russian exploration in Alaska and of Bering's voyage. The Kato named on
the map is a retainer of the Matsumae Clan who had traveled in Karafuto in
99 Ramming, 1934, no. 140. thirty-odd miles between Amagasaki and Akashi. It
100 Reproduced in Mody, color-plate 185. As an example seems to be of about the Tenmei Period, but we omit it
of scenic road map which happens to be exceptionally from our List as artistically unworthy either of this
large-scale, we are reminded of a painted makimono, no period or of the earlier date, 1699, to which it has been
date, that devotes its entire length, some 27 feet, to the perhaps recklessly ascribed.
[1781.1]   INLAND SEA ROUTE (detail)
 24 A LIST OF JAPANESE MAPS
1751, and who probably obtained details from a Russian in the Ezo area.101
1782.1     Arima. Drawn by Tachibana Morikuni, Tenmei 2.102   R<Lprir>r itoo./  ^upr,.fl^
1783.4     Tenmei Kaisei Saiken Kyo Ezu. Map of Kyoto revised in Tenmei. PubUshed
by Shohonya Kichibei, Tenmei 3.108
1783.5*   No tide. Cover title missing. Map of Japan. Lettering by Kishimoto Hikoemon.
Q- l°lU       PubUsher Seibundo, the firm of Asano Yahei, Tenmei 3. Hand-tinted, 20%
X201/4.
(yJX
1786       Ienari, the eleventh Tokugawa Shogun, takes office. During his long reign of
fifty years repeated efforts of foreign powers to enter into communication
with Japan are repulsed. Seclusion is rigidly enforced.
1786.1     Map of Sakhalin and adjacent mainland, with details of the mouth of the Amur.
Compiled by Mogami Tokunai. Ms.104
1789.28.1 Plan of Osaka pubUshed by Harimaya Kytibei, Tenmei 9 (or possibly Kansei
i).108
1789.28.2 Plan of Imperial Palace rebuilt after the fire of Tenmei 8. Ms.108
Kansei Period, 1789-1801
[ 1789.42] Uji Meisho Koseki no Zu. "Map of Places of Interest in Uji." N.p., n.d.10T
[1790.6]    Map of Japan and adjacent Russian mainland, drawn by Daikokuya, a Japanese merchant. Ms.108
1794        Anken Edo Ezu. "Itinerary Atlas of Edo." Kansei 6. This edition repeats the
thirteen maps of 1764 and 1769 and adds three new maps:
101 Kono Tsunekichi, Anei Izen Matsumae Han to 104 Bagrow, 1955, p. 132. Reproduced in part, op. cit.,
Rojin to no Kan-ei. "Relations between Russians and plate facing p. 134.
the Matsumae Clan before the Anei Period." Shiga\u 105 Ramming, 1934, no. 114.
Zasshi XXVII (1926), 662-678. Reproduced, op. cit., 672. loe Reproduced in Fujioka, 1957, plate 101.
102 Kurita, 1952, no. iii. 10T Ramming, 1934, no. 123. He places it at the end of
108 Kurita, 1952, no. xvi. The earliest color-printed map the century.
of Kyoto known to him. 108 Bagrow, 1955, pp. 132-133.
 SUPPLEMENT B
i794-i
Edo district.
1794-2
The Castle, etc.
1794-3
Soto-sakurada, etc.
1794-4
Hanzo gate, etc.
1794-5
Tayasu gate, etc.
1794-6
Nihonbashi, etc.
1794-7
Nihonbashi, etc.
1794-8
Atago, etc.
1794-9
Akasaka gate, etc.
i794-io
Yotsuya gate, etc.
I794-H
Naito Shinjuku, etc.
I794-I2
Ushigome, etc.
I794-I3
Koishikawa gate, etc.
1794-14
Yushima, Hong5, Yanaka, Hakusan.
1794-15
Shitaya district, Toeizan (Kaneiji).
i794-i6
Asakusa gate to Senjuguchi.
25
1797.2 Osaka by Sotani Chusuke, Kansei 9. On reverse:109
1797.3 Map of Yodo River. A later version of this double map is listed under no. 1847.1.
1798.2     Sakai, pubUshed by Kashiwaraya Kihei, Osaka, Kansei io.1X0
1798 Kondo Morishige removes markers recently erected on Etorofu by the Russians,
replaces them with Japanese posts and, returning to Edo, draws a map of the
island.111
1800.2     Chubuka Shoto no Zu. Map of the Kurile Islands by Okabe Makita. Ms.112
Kyowa Period, 1801-1804
1801 Sakhalin is explored by the official Nakamura Tomozumi, but his identification
of its insular nature is disputed.
[1801.4] Hitachi no Kuni Oezu. "Large Map of Hitachi Province." N.d., but possibly
about Kyowa Period.118
109 Kurita, 1952, no. ix. 112 Oda, 1957, no. 54.
110 Kurita, 1952, no. iii. "8 Reproduced in Kurita, 1932, plate 33.
111 Papinot, p. 305.
 2.6 A LIST OF JAPANESE MAPS
[1802 In Todo Kunmo Zui, a Chinese illustrated encyclopedia, published by Kogata-
naya Rokubei and three Kawachiya houses, all of Osaka, Kyowa 2 (fourteen
volumes in five, the first two being concerned with geography):
1802.12* Globe picture.
1802.13* Western and eastern hemispheres.
1802.14* China.
1802.15* Korea.
1802.16* Ryukyii. Resembles our no. 1715.23.
1802.17* Horaizan.1"
1802.18 The World map of Matteo Ricci, version of 1602, is pubUshed in reduced size
by Inagaki Shisen with its text translated to Japanese, just two centuries after
the publication of the Chinese original.115
1802.19 Map of Oshukaido and s.e. coast of Ezo by Ino Chukei. Ms., large-scale, drawn
on 21 sheets.116
1802.20 Oshukaido by Ino. Same as preceding. Ms., small-scale, on one sheet.
1802.21 East coast of Honshu, by Ino. Ms., large-scale, on 32 sheets.117
1802.22 East coast of Honshu, same as preceding, with s.e. Ezo. Ms., medium-scale, on
two sheets.
1802.23 East coast of Honshu, same as the medium-scale map. Ms., small-scale on one
sheet.
1803.13 Bird's-eye view of Edo drawn by Kuwagata Keisai, pubUshed by Suharaya
Mohei, Edo, Kyowa 3. Color-printed.118
1803.14 Map of the coastline between Aomori in Mutsu and Imamachi in Echigo, by
Ino. Ms., probably drawn on the usual three scales.119
114 One of three mythical islands located, according to a
Chinese legend, in the Eastern Sea. This reflects, possibly, a very early albeit hazy knowledge among the
Chinese, of the Japanese islands. In 221 b.c. the Chinese
emperor sent a physician in that direction in search of
the elixir of life. Fanciful maps in Eastern cartography
have a certain claim to recognition, just as do maps of
Drogeo, Antilla, Frisland or other imaginary Atlantic
isles in Western cartography. We refrain from listing, as
a bit too far afield, some forty woodcuts in this ency
clopedia depicting places famous in Chinese history and
literature. They are strictly Chinese in design—not
Japanese—and are, in Western eyes, primarily landscapes, although some of them have interesting cartographic features.
115 Ayusawa, 1953, p. 123.
118 Otani, 1932, p. 337.
UT Otani, 1932, p. 338.
118 Kurita, 1952, no. xxxiv.
119 Otani, 1932, p. 338.
 SUPPLEMENT B
Bunka Period, 1804-1818
804 During the first ten years of Bunka, and from 1842 until after the close of the
Tokugawa Era, censors' marks in the form of date seals and aratame (= examined) are in general use, alone or in combination, on decorative prints and
books.120 Since decorative prints sometimes qualify as perspective maps and
because decorative prints are rarely dated, these marks are sometimes useful
in placing an entry that otherwise would be difficult to include in a chronologic Ust such as ours. No. [1857.1] is an example.
804.1 ] No title. Map of northern part of Japan. Revised in Bunka. Ezo. Sakhalin in this
map attracts attention in being oriented east-west, for no apparent reason.
Dr. John A. Harrison finds the names on the west coast (oriented as though
it were the south side) cramped in extent. This suggests the outline and toponymy may have been based on some itinerary, rather than on some good
map. Despite the irregularity as regards Sakhalin Dr. Harrison finds the
map superior to our no. 1820.1. A note on the tip of Manchuria (Santan) informs us that by traveling west from this point, one may go to China, Africa
or Europe.121
804]      In Bunka Kaisei Nendai Choho Ki, an almanac of the Bunka Period, pubUshed
by Tsuruya Kinsuke, Edo:
804.2]    Japan. A crude sketch map of a type commonly found in Japanese almanacs.12*
804.3] Chikuzen no Kuni Zu. "Map of Chikuzen Province." N.d., but about Bunka
Period.128
804.4 Coastline of Honshu east of Owari and Echizen, by In5. Ms., large-scale on 69
sheets.124
804.5 Honshu, same as preceding and including Ezo. Ms., medium-scale on three
sheets.
804.6 Honshu and Ezo, same as the medium-scale drawing but small-scale and on
one sheet. Although only one original is known, there are copies made at a
later date.
"" Binyon, p. xxx.
121 Reproduced in Kurita, 1932, plate 24. A cover-label
reads Bunka Kaisei Shui Nihon Hokuchi Zenzu, publisher Bunsekido.
122 Ramming, 1934, no. 168. Ramming also lisi
almanacs of later years with a similar map.
128 Reproduced in Kurita, 1932, plate 38.
124 Otani, 1932, p. 339.
several
 28
A LIST OF JAPANESE MAPS
1804
In Kondo Morishige, Henyo Bunkai Zuko, "IUustrated Description of Northern
Frontier." Ms., 1804 (pubUshed a century later):
1804.7
Map of Sakhalin, prepared at the time of the inspection of 1801.
1804.8
Map of northern Sakhalin, compiled from maps drawn in the sand by the natives.
1804.9
Map of Sakhalin, made by a certain person of Matsumae in 1790.
1804.10
ChubukaShotonoZu. "Map of Kurile Islands," made in 1801, based on a talk
with an Ainu in Etorofu.
1804.11
Map of the Kuriles made by a Russian who had sojourned in Etorofu.
1804.12
Map of Japan and neighboring countries based on the researches of Kondo himself.
Map of eastern Siberia and Japan, copied from a map of Mortier.
1804.13
1804.14
Map of the Kuriles, Kamchatka and Primorski Krai, copied from a map of
Mortier.
1804.15
Map of the Kuriles, Kamchatka and Primorski Krai, copied from a map that
had been brought to Japan by Adam Laxman.
1804.16
Map of Japan and northeastern Asia, copied from a map that had been brought
to Japan by Adam Laxman.
1804.17
Map of northeastern Asia including Japan, copied from a map that had been
brought to Japan by a Hollander.
1804.18
Map of the region of the lower Amur, copied from a European map.
1804.19
Map of Kamchatka, the Kuriles and the regions near the estuary of the Amur,
copied from a map engraved in HoUand in 1743.
1804.20
Map of the regions around the estuary of the Amur, copied from a map that had
been brought to Japan by Ivanov, a Russian.
1804.21
Map of the estuary of the Amur, based on a sand drawing by a native of that region named Buyans.
1804.22
Map of the estuary of the Amur and northern Sakhalin, based on a sand drawing
by a native of that region named Kariyashin.
1804.23
Map of the regions of the lower Amur and Sakhalin, based on a sand drawing
by a native of that region.
1804.24
Map of Shenyang Province. This and the following four maps are derived "from
Seikyo Zen TsQshi, a general description of the province.
1804.25
Map of the Ninguta region, from a revised edition of the above.
1804.26
Map of Shenyang Province, from a revised edition.
1804.27
Map of the district under the control of the general at Ninguta.
fc.
1804.28
Map of the district under the control of the general at Tsitsihar.
 SUPPLEMENT B
29
1804.29 Map of Shenyang Province in a description of China under the Ts'ing Dynasty.
The f oUowing two maps have the same origin.
1804.30 Map of Ninguta.
1804.31 Map of Heilungkiang Province.
1804.32 Map of Japan, Korea and the eastern coast of China, copied from a European
map.
1806.2* ZosHur Kaisei Sesshu Osaka Chizu. Revised map of Osaka. Drawn by Gyo-
kuzan Okada, corrected by Shoken Ooka, pubUshed by Akamatsu Kuhei,
Osaka, Bunka 3.128
or
1806.3 Map of Chiigoku region by Ino. Ms., large-scale.128
1806.4 Chiigoku region by Ino. Same as preceding. Ms., medium-scale on two sheets.
1806.5 Chiigoku region by Ino. Same as preceding. Ms., sfhaU-scale on one sheet.
1808 Mamiya Rinzo is commissioned to explore Sakhalin. He ascertains its insularity
(Mamiya Strait) and, crossing to Siberia in 1809, explores the estuary of the
Amur.127 The knowledge that he brings back is reflected but slowly in the
pubUshed maps, resulting in a noticeable gap between the advanced work of
surveyors like Mamiya128 and Ino and the maps in general circulation and
emphasizing the secretive attitude of the shogunal authorities in matters associated with Japan's frontiers.
8        In Shiba Kokan, Reijusan Zuestsu, Map and Explanation of Adam's Peak in
Ceylon, Edo, Bunka 5:
3.2 India, Ceylon and Malaya.129
3.3 Map of the coast of Shikoku and Awaji, by Ino. Ms., large-scale on 22 sheets.180
8.4 Shikoku and Awaji, same as preceding. Ms., medium-scale on one sheet.
3.5 Shikoku and Awaji, same as preceding. Ms., smaU-scale on one sheet.
3]     Ino makes a number of maps of places noted for their scenery. The foUowing
are known, all Mss.:181
3.6 Ama-no-hashidate.
3.7 Miyajima.
125 This supplements our earlier listing. Reproduced in
Sako, plate facing p. 72.
126 Otani, 1932, p. 340.
127 Harrison, 1953, p. 27.
128 See no. 1811.3.
129 Boxer reproduces, plate 1, the half of the map devoted to Malaya.
180 Otani, 1932, p. 341.
181 Otani, 1932, p. 340.
 3°
A LIST OF JAPANESE MAPS
1808.8 LakeBiwa.
1808.9 Lake Hamana.
1808.10 Matsushima.
1809.2 Echigo. Additional detail: The preface and an advertisement at the end of the
work make it clear that the author, Tachibana, rather than Hokusai, should
be credited with this map.
1809.3 Japan. Surveyed by Ino for the shogunate. Ms.182
1810.9
1810.10
1810.11
1811.3
Northern Pacific sector, copied from a Dutch world map by Eikisai Yamada
Ren. PubUsher Onshiken, Edo, Bunka 7. There are two insets:188
Sakhalin.
Coast of North America from Vancouver to Mexico.
Map of Sakhalin and adjacent mainland by Mamiya Rinzo, based on his explorations of 1808-1809. Ms.184
Loci
1813-3
L
G>lU<*
fA
N 1
tm*\
1813.4*
L
1*11
77
1811.4 Map of s.e. coast of Kyushu by Ino. Ms., large-scale.188
1811.5 Kyushu, same as preceding but medium-scale on one sheet.
1811.6 Kyushu, same as preceding but smaU-scale. Ms.
No title. Map of Edo pubUshed by Bunkokudo, the firm of Nishimura Genroku
and Bunyudo, the firm of Maruya Bunemon, both of Edo, Bunka 10. 27%
X23VI.
Koyasan Saiken Ezu. "Second Revised Great Detailed Bird's-eye View Map of
Koyasan." On dust cover: Drawn by Tachibana Hoshun, Naniwa, at the
age of 64. Published by the mounter lemon of Koyasan. Bunka 10. 66l/2x
33x/2.
Cover title: Bunka Kaisei. Shizo Saiken Kyo Ezu. Detailed map of Kyoto,
revised in Bunka. PubUsher Bunsodo, the firm of Takehara Yoshibei, Kyoto,
Bunka 10. Color-printed, 26% x 19]/2.
1814.1     Map of the remainder of Kyushu, completing the work of 1811, of Ino. Ms.,
large-scale.189
1813.5
182 Reproduced in Akioka, 1955, plate 66. Akioka also
reproduces portions of Ino's larger maps.
188 Reproduced in Kurita, 1932, plate 10.
84 Reproduced, in part, in Akioka, 1955, fig. 8.
85 Otani, 1932, p. 342.
88 Otani, 1932, pp. 342-343.
   SUPPLEMENT B 31
1814.2 Map of Kyushu, same as preceding, medium-scale.
1814.3 Map of Kyushu, same as preceding, small-scale.
[i8i5.i2]*Edo Meisho no E. "Picture of Places of Interest in Edo." Painted by Kuwagata
^Shoshin, an artist weU known for his panoramic views. Engraved by Yashiro
" > Ryuko, n.d. Perspective view with names attached to more than a-hundred lo-
calities. Color-printed, 22 x 15.
5 [1815.13] Panoramic view of Edo by Kuwagata. Differs from no. [1815.12] in being engraved by Keirin.
1816.5 Map of the Izu Group by Ino. Ms., extra large-scale on seven sheets.187
1816.6 Map of Izu, same as preceding, large-scale.
1816.7 Map of Izu, same as preceding, medium-scale on one sheet.
1816.8 Map of Izu, same as preceding, small-scale.
1817 A record of this year discloses that the long-established firm of Suharaya Mohei
is now the leading pubUsher of plans of Edo. Their imprint is found on thirteen editions and their large plan is issued annually. Ten other pubUshers
swell the output of plans to 64, all current.188
1817.3     Survey map of Edo by Ino. Ms.189
Bunsei Period, 1818-1830
I [1818.2]* Sesshu Osaka Edzu. PubUsher Nomura Chobei, Osaka. No date but allegedly
(? 714 k       Bunka or Bunsei. Waterways hand-tinted in blue, 351/2 x 33. A late version of
no. [1751.1 ], without the strips of text that are present across the foot of the
Horeki issue.
N2<?
\800i
Y2
[ 1818.3 ]    Map of Japan on a dish of Kutani ware, Bunsei Period.140
[ 1818.4] * Cover title: Nihon Meisho no E. "Picture of Places of Interest in Japan." Drawn
by Kuwagata Keisai. N.d. The artist died in 1824. Color-printed, 22% x
£3r       _in/1«
K8
Otani, 1932, p. 343. 14° Reproduced in Akioka, 1955, plat
Kurita, 1952, p. 5. 141 The tide in our copy is a Ms. addii
189 Otani, 1932, p. 344.
[18184]   JAPAN BY KUWAGATA
 32 A UST OF JAPANESE MAPS
[ 1818.5] Hiroshima Zenkei Zu. "Whole View of Hiroshima." Drawn by Hozan. N.d.
Probably Bunka-Bunsei."2
1818.6*   Tokaido Meisho Ichiran. "Map of Tokaido with Places of Interest." Drawn by
''!■      l\< Flokusai, with his seal. PubUshers Stizanbo, Senshobo and Shiiseikaku. The
date Bunsei 1 is on a cover that is absent from our copy. Color-printed, 22 x
[ 1819.1 ]   Joshu Kusatsu Onsen Zu. "Kusatsu Hot Springs Kozuke." N.p.144
1819.2 Kisoji Meisho Ichiran. Map of places of interest along the Kiso Road, by Hokusai. The pubUshers are Bunkindo, Senshobo and Shiiseikaku. The date
Bunsei 2 is on an outer paper wrapper that is absent from our particular
copy.145
1820 The pigment Prussian Blue reaches Japan. It imparts a vivid touch in color-prints
and is used very effectively in some of the perspective maps by Hokusai and
Hiroshige.
CupU^-
[1820.2"
A <\
* No title. A wooden printing block (han) for a color-printed map. One side is
incised with text giving distances, inn accommodations and other information
for travelers along the roads leading to Nagasaki and vicinity. In several places
the block has been mortised for insertion of revisions of some kind, but any
such inserts are now missing. The reverse side is carved for the application of
color to the sea areas of the same sector. Traces of blue ink are still in evidence.
At one end a large area is mortised to receive a panel of text. We no doubt have
here the final block (Nagasaki terminus) for the printing of an accordion-
folded, diagrammatic travel map. Date conjectural. Interesting in showing
1 Reproduced in Kurita,
'The Gojusan-tsugi
Edo
Shinagawa
Kawasaki
r932>
:e68.
3 Kanagavva
4 Shinmachi
5 Totsuka
6 Pujisawa
7 Hiratsuka
8 Oiso
53 post stations
9 Odawara
10 Hakone
11 Mishima
12 Numazu
13 Hara
14 Yoshiwara
15 Kanbara
16 Yui
17 Okitsu
44 Ramming, 1934, no. 134.
on the Tokaido Highway:
ig Ejjri -.» t?.,u..-„:
19 Fuchu
Maruko
21 Okabe
22 Fujieda
23 Shimada
24 Kanaya
25 Misaka
26 Kakegawa
27 Fukuroi
28 Mitsuke
29 Hamamatsu
30 Maisaka
32 Shirasuka
33 Futakawa
34 Yoshida
35 Goyu
36 Akasaka
37 Fujikawa
38 Okazaki
39 Chiryu
40 Narumi
41 Miya
42 Kuwana
43 Yokkaichi
44 Ishiyakushi
Oda, 1957, no. 76.
45 Shono
46 Kameyama
47 Seki
48 Sakanoshita
49 Tsuchiyama
50 Minakuchi
51 Ishibe
52 Kusatsu
53 Otsu
 SUPPLEMENT B 33
the construction of a wood block for color-printing. The worked surface
measures approximately 16 x yl/2.
[1820.3]* Sobo Kairiku Shokei Kiran. Bird's-eye view of the country at the head of
Edo Bay. By Hokusai. PubUshers Konshodo and Sokakudo. Color-printed,
'S 21 x 151/4. N.d. At the left side there is a box bearing the author's name and
that of the pubUshers who presage a sequel, "map of Bando." Apparendy,
however, the latter never materializes.
[1821.3] No tide. Kanazawa. Guide to temples and shrines. N.d., but probably 1821 or
later.
1821.4 Map of Japan, constructed by combining all of Ino's survey material from 1800
to 1816, completed in 1821, three years after his death. Compiled under the supervision of Takahashi. Ms., large-scale on 214 sheets.147
1821.5 Japan, same as preceding, medium-scale on eight sheets.
1821.6 Japan, same as preceding, smaU-scale on three sheets.
1823.9 ¥asumi On Edo Zu. "Map of Edo Constructed for Easy Reference." PubUsher
Suharaya Mohei, Edo Bunsei 6. Revised edition. The preface is dated Horeki
14.
1824.4* Anken Oedo Ezu. "Pocket Map of Edo" with "changes of residences, changes
G- 74 *j *t in names, new residences, streets, open places, new roads, etc., thoroughly reviewed and all necessary corrections having been made in this present map."
PubUsher Suharaya Mohei, Edo, Bunsei 7. Color-printed, 341/2 x 23, plus an
added flap 14 x 6. As suggested in the advertisement, this map goes through
numerous revised editions—1826,1830, etc.
1824.5 Kusatsu. Bunsei 7.148
1824.6 Nihon Chiri Sokuryo no Zu. "Map of Geographical Survey of Japan." Com
piled by Takahashi, based on Ino's work. Ms.
147 Otani, 1932, pp. 344-345. The originals of this great study mentions copies that were taken from some of the
map have succumbed to earthquake and fire, as have originals prior to their destruction,
certain other of Ino's productions. Professor Otani's 14S Kurita, 1952, no. ii.
 34
1825.1
1828
1829. i*
A LIST OF JAPANESE MAPS
Osaka. A reduced version of the very large map (no. 1806.2) by Ooka Toji.
Osaka, Bunsei 8.149
In Minamoto Hirotaka, Shuzu Goketsu Ki, Shimoda, 1828, in eleven volumes,
there are ground plans of 148 castles of feudal lords.
Kaisei Mutsu Iwashiro Shigun Kyokai Rotei Zenzu. Route map of Mutsu
and Iwashiro. Drawn by Nabeta Sanzen, Bunsei 11.150
No tide. Parts of Edo damaged by the fire of March 21, Bunsei 12.10 x 131/2.
In Jishinkp, a pamphlet devoted to earthquakes, Bunsei 13:
Ise Koyomi "Ise Calendar." Map of Japan within a border typifying the Namazu
(catfish) responsible for earthquakes.181
[1830.3]
[1830.4]
[1830.5]
[1830.6]
[1830.7]
[1830.9]*
$2 ^
a*
Tenpo Period, 1830-1844
Hemisphere centered around Japan, painted on a circular porcelain dish. The reverse is inscribed "Japan. Made in Tenpo." Diameter 20%.1M
Map of Japan, the motif on a porcelain vase of the Tenpo Period.188
Map of Japan on a plate of Imari ware, Tenpo PerkxS, *
Map of Japan on a porcelain dish.188
Plan of Hiroshima. Ms. Tenpo Period.188
Sadoshu Sansui Zu. "Mountains and Rivers of Sado." Bird's-eye view of Sado
Island. N.d., but circa Tenpo. A seal reads "Two hundred copies printed to
be distributed among connoisseurs." Hand-colored after the surface of the
paper has been dusted with powdered alum to prevent the colors from spreading. 28% x 19/2.
149 Kurita, 1952, no. xi.
160 Reproduced in Kurita, 1932, plate 35.
151 Reproduced in Akioka, 1955, fig. 40. See also our
nos. 1855.11 and 1855.17. For Namazu legend see Imago
Mundi, XIII, 163.
152 Reproduced in George Kish, A Map of the World on
an old Imari Plate. Far Eastern Ceramic Bulletin, vol.
vi, no. 4, Dec., 1954.
153 Reproduced in Akioka, 1955, fig. 20.
154 Reproduced in Akioka, 1955, plate 25.
185 Reproduced in Akioka, 1955, fig. 19.
188 Unsenso, plate 108.
 SUPPLEMENT B 35
1831        The government orders each feudal lord to furnish a map of his fief.
1831 A Japanese junk is driven by storm to the mouth of the Columbia River. An
American vessel carrying the shipwrecked crew to Edo is fired on by the
Japanese and driven away. A porcelain dish of this period, no. [1830.2], reflects the temper of the shogunal authorities. It depicts foreign ships in Japanese waters and some Japanese poetry which is a part of the decoration addresses hearty curses at the foreigners.187
1831.3 Zoho Nihon Yochi Zenzu. "Revised Map of Japan." Engraved on metal by
Yasuda Raishii, Tenpo 2.188
1     1834.71* No tide. Map of fire area in Edo, February 7. Tenpo 5. 23% x 16.
1834.72 Noto Suzumisaki Ezu. Port of Suzumisaki at the end of Noto peninsula, drawn
by Tomoyoshi, Tenpo 5."9
[ 1835.4 ]    Map of Japan by Gengendo.180
1836.4 Kaisei Sessu Osaka no Zu. Map of Osaka. PubUsher Harimaya Kyubei, Osaka,
Tenpo 7.181
1837        Osaka partly destroyed by fire during rice riots.
1837.73 Kinketsu Naigai Zenzu. "Map of Imperial Court." Plate owned by Shimizu-
tani. Sale prohibited. Revised Tenpo 8.162
1837.74 Nara. Published by Ezuya Shohachi, Nara, Tenpo 8.188
1838.2     Map of Japan in a pocket almanac pubUshed by Aibaraya Mohei, Edo.
1839.2 KoBonAism Onkyuseki Utsushi Hachijuhachi-ka-sho Ryaku Zu. Perspective map to the 88 temples in and near Edo, objects of pilgrimage among the
187 This dish was formerly in the Bagrow collection. The 159 Kurita, 1952, p. 10.
curse caused some embarrassment when the significance 16° Reproduced in Akioka, 1955, fig. 30.
of the poem was appreciated by a visitor during an ex- m Reproduced in Sako, plate facing p. 82.
hibition in Berlin in 1934. 182 Reproduced in Kyoto shi-shi, plate 33.
158 Reproduced in Akioka, 1955, plate 60. 16S Kurita, 1952, no. v.
 36 A LIST OF JAPANESE MAPS
devout who cannot visit the 88 holy places in Shikoku. Printed and distributed by Hiraoka and Matsumoto with the assistance of Koshiji.1*4
" 1839.3 * Dochu Hitori Annai no Zu. "Self-guide map of Japan." A diagrammatic road
map. Revised by Ikeda Toritei, pubUshed by Suharaya Mohei, Edo, and four
others. Third edition. Tenpo 10. 30% x io}4, plus a portion of the map
printed on reverse.
[ 1840.6]    Taihei Okazaki Ezu. Map of Okazaki pubUshed by Okadaya Ichibei, Edo, and
Honya Bunkichi of Okazaki. Hand-colored.188
,   1841.1* Gokinai Shoran. "Map of Five Provinces of Kinai." Introduction by Heian
Q ?9 (o 1 Hyokyo Sanjin, copied by Ryiitei Gyobu Sasui, engraved by Inoue Jihei and
h 5 ( Okada Mohei, pubUshed by Suharaya Mohei, Edo (and four other firms in
H (\ Osaka and Kyoto), Tenpo 12.3474 ^^Vz-
1842.6     Sumpu. PubUshed by Nishinoya, Tenpo 13.188
1844        Kasuga Goheiji, 0\o Kobu Enkpku Chi zusetsu. Historical atlas pubUshed by
Fujiwara Nobuoki. Thirteen maps.187
Koka Period, 1844-1848
1845.1     World map by Mizukuri Shogo.
1846       Americans under Commodore Biddle attempt unsuccessfully to establish relations with the Japanese at Uraga.
1846.3 *   No tide. Areas of Edo destroyed by fire January 15, Koka 3.9 x 24 ]/2.
1846.4 Harima shu Gunyu Yochi Zenzu. Harima Province by Miyata Hikosuke.
1846.5 World map by Nagai Soku.
1847.3     Edo and vicinity. Travel map by Nagayama Ippo and Tojo Ko. N.p., 1847.1*8
184 Ramming, 1934, no. 161. 188 Kurita, 1952, p. 12.
165 One of the few casde-towns represented cartographi- 16T Ramming, 1934, no. 165. Cf. our historical adases of
cally. The ruling daimyo usually prohibited publication 1815 and 1823.
of such maps, for strategic reasons. Cf. Kurita, 1952, 10S Ramming, 1934, no. 153.
 SUPPLEMENT B 37
[ 18474]   Shinano no Kuni Daijishin Kasai Suinan Chiho Zenzu. Shinano, damaged
by fire and flood foUowing the great earthquake.189
1847       In Nobuharu Isono, Nagasaki Miyage, Nagasaki, 1847:
1847.5     M^P °f Nagasaki harbor. 5 x 7 x/2.
Kaei Period, 1848-1854
' [ 1848.28] *No tide. Mt. Fuji with topographic details centering around the crater. Flaps
are attached, dealing with caves available to mountain climbers. Drawn by
Gyokuransai (= Sadahide). Not dated, but the map is embellished with several poems devoted to Mt. Fuji and one of them is dated Kaei 1. Color-printed, 36 x 38.
ff 3
1848.29   Nasu. Drawn by Yozando Koryo, pubUshed by Komatsuya, Nasu, Kaei i.170
[1848.30] Kaei Kaisei Dainihon Hitori Dochu Saikenki. "Detailed Map of Japan for
the Lone Traveler. Revised in Kaei." A road map very similar to no. 1849.3.
Published by Tanyojo, Edo. 56 x 14.
1849.74 Niigata Shinkei. "True View of Niigata." Drawn by Suiryusai, engraved by
Sasaki Shunzo, pubUshed by Senryuken Shikindo, n.p. Kaei 2. Color-printed, 29 x 20.171
1849.75* Toshidama Dochuki. Travel map of the region later called Kinki. PubUshed
by Ezuya Shohachi, Nara. Corrected Horeki 4 (no. 1754.2), repubUshed Kaei
/m 2.25/2x23.
/1849        In Mineta Fuko, Kaigai Shinwa "Stories about Abroad," Edo, Kaei 2, five vols.:
*%
1.76* World map tracing the author's travels. Vol. 1, double-page, s io-n.
J  1849.77* Map °^ China indicating ports involved in the Opium War. Vol. 1, double-page,
s 11,12.
/ 1849.78* Plan of Tiger Tail camp. Vol. 4, s 3.
1849.79* No tide. Shimotsuke and nine adjacent districts. Prepared by Morihiro Kono
and Bunso, Oyabe, Kaei 2. Color-printed, 35 x 50.
199 Ramming, 1934, no. 167, associates this map with 1T0 Kurita, 1952, p. 12.
the earthquake of 1847. 1T1 Reproduced in Kurita, 1932, plate 65.
 38
A LIST OF JAPANESE MAPS
LocA
1849.80 Ise Yamato Mairi Meisho Ezu Michinori. "Pilgrimage Map of Ise and Ya
mato." Published by Shohachi, Nara.172
1849.81 Kusatsu. Published by Kuzutaya, Kusatsu, Kaei 2.178
1850.11* Cover title partly erased. Road map of Japan, largely diagrammatic. Revised
and enlarged by Yamazaki Kyusaku, Edo. Publisher Kansendo Izumiya Ichibei, Edo, Kaei 3. Accordion-folded, color-printed. Folds numbered 1-39. The
last three folds depict Korea. There is an introductory map:
/**
1850.12* General map of Japan. Color-printed, 16x6%.
1850.13 World map by Suzuki Hokyo.
1850.14 Cover title: Manpo Oedo Ezu. Map of Edo, pubUshed by Yamatoya Mansuke,
Edo, Kaei 3. Color-printed, 3574 X27, with added strip 13 x$%.
1851.2*   Cover title: Kaei Kaisei Sakai Oezu. Map of Sakai, revised in Kaei. Drawn by
Hosokawa Yasuyoshi, copied by Shishikosai. PubUshed by Kawachiya Kyu-
j 5*1 saburo, Sakai and numerous others elsewhere, Kaei 4. Color-printed, 18% x
Hfe 273/4.
1852.4 Shintei Konyo Ryaku-zenzu. Revised outline map of the world by Shibata
Shuzo, Edo, Kaei 5.
1853 Iesada takes office as the thirteenth Tokugawa Shogun. The five years of his rule,
as our various entries will testify, are crowded with the mounting pressures at
Japan's gates, combined with internal disaster from earthquake, fire and flood.
Loc-
[1853.8]*
like preparations represent the early reaction to the arrival of Commodore
Perry at Uraga in 1853 with four ships.
[1853.9]   Nagasaki Kaigan no Zu. "Map of Nagasaki Waterfront." N.p., n.d. Color-
printed, 27 x 18.174
172 Ramming, 1934, no. 162.
"8 Kurita, 1952, no. iv.
174 In the collection of Dr. R. C. Rudolph. He has called
attention to the references to Russian armed might in the
map and he connects its publication with the presence
Kairiku Okatame Taihei Kagami. Outline of defence of Edo Bay with roster
of feudal lords. N.p., n.d. 33% x 17%. Compare no. [1853.7]. These war-
of Putiatin's four "black ships" in Nagasaki during
August, 1853. ^ R- C. Rudolph, An Undated Japanese
Map Dated. Imago Mundi, XIII, 179-181, with repro-
   SUPPLEMENT B 39
1853 Edo Daisetsu-yo Kaidai-zo, a popular encyclopedia pubUshed in Edo, has a number of maps and plans of places of primary Japanese interest.178
1854.07* Bunken Osakazu. Map of Osaka revised in Kaei. Engraved by Morikawa H6-
G rWt kakudo, Osaka and published by Kawachiya Tasuke, Kawachiya Masashichi,
g 5-1*. Itamiya Zenbei and Sekitendo, all of Osaka. Kaei 7. Color-printed, 16x26.
-m £
1/1854.09 Meriken Shinzu. "New Map of America." The United States. Kaei 7. Color-
C- 3300 printed, 26% x i$l/2, plus text at left and right sides. Originally appended to
the book Kaikoku Zushi, Amerikashu no Bu, published in 1854 by Nakayama
Denemon. This accounts for the cover label Kaik<>ku Zushi Merikenkpku
Zu. Meriken Shinzu made by Nakayama Shibi, a pupil of Nakayama Denemon. ^\'\
1854.09.1 Map of Japan published by Kikuya Kozaburo, Kaei 7.176
Ansei Period, 1854-1860
[1854.7] Ansei Zoei Dairi Zu. "Plan of the Imperial Palace built in Ansei." Ms. Not
dated, Ansei being the time of the last re-building.177 A very similar drawing
is Usted under no. 1855.27.
[1854.8] No title. Map of Kanazawa. N.d., but later than no. [1821.3] and probably
about Ansei Period.178
1854.9     Hakone. PubUshed by Tsutaya Heizaemon, Sokokura, Ansei 1.179
1855 A disastrous earthquake strikes Japan. It gives rise to various pamphlets, newsletters and posters, including maps:
1855.n* Jishin-no-ben. "Explanation of the Earthquake." Map of Japan within a na-
£.?<?£/        mazu frame. N.p., n.d. Color-printed. Yellow denotes the areas damaged by
en
178 Cf. Nordenskiold, p. 264. 178 Reproduced in Kurita, 1932, plate 67.
178 Reproduced in Akioka, 1955, plate 61. 179 Kurita, 1952, no. ii.
177 Reproduced in Kyoto-shi-shi, plate 35.
1855.11   DISASTER MAP WITH NAMAZU BORDER
 40 A LIST OF JAPANESE MAPS
earthquake during Kaei 7, blue the coasts inundated by the tidal wave of the
same year and, red, the areas devastated by the earthquake of Ansei 2.14*4 x
igY2, overall. The map itself, 6x/2 x 10.
, u  1855.12* Edo Jishin Ruisho Basho. "Places destroyed by the earthquake and fires in Edo."
Cr"? % ^ ^    Limited edition, not more than 2,000 copies. N.p., n.d., but refers to the earthquake of October 2, Ansei 2. Color-printed, 12 x 16^4, overall.
1855.13* Yakeba Hogaku Zuke. Parts of Edo destroyed by fire March 1, Ansei 2.1274 x
1855. x4* Osukui Goya Basho-zuke. Map of areas affected by the fire that broke out Jan-
^2«,      uary 24. PubUshed by the rescue office. The rescue station is indicated by a
1 g«+ f building bearing a sign and large bell on the roof. 13 x i6l/2.
1855.15* Envelope title: Edo Ojishin Shukkajo Meisai Hayami Ichiran. Perspective
view of Edo, designating the parts affected by the earthquake and fires of Oc-
1 g $? tober 28, Ansei 2, revised. PubUshed by Chogindo, Edo. Color-printed, 15x10.
1855.16* Yuruganu Miyo Kaname-no-ishi Zue. Hail to the Kaname Stone, a protection
G Y^tM-      against disaster. Edo is shown in flames. Ansei 2. Color-printed, two sheets,
ec-s- I0/4 x34> overall.
r~       1855        In Edo Ojishin MatsudaiHanashi-no-Tane "Stories about Earthquakes of Edo,"
a pamphlet, October 2, Ansei 2:
at '   y %'-     1855.17* Tide same as the pamphlet. Map of Japan within a namazu border. yx/2 x$l/2,
>x%<0 J overall.
^-  1855.18* Parts of Edo affected by the earthquake. yl/2 x 5%.
V.
^1855.19 Jutei Ban^ku Zenzu. A re-issue by Yamaji Kaiko of no. 1810.1, with insets:
!  1855.20 Hemisphere centered in Japan,
-s 1855.21. North polar hemisphere.
\$>> 1855.22 Hemisphere centered in South Atlantic.
I  1855.23 South polar hemisphere.
1855.15  EDO IN FLAMES
 14&jB^Ht**iV*v.&- ^r-^^^.
-W<** te<» VV- ^\d"^<\^
MM
Iw
  SUPPLEMENT B 41
[ 1855.24] *Dai Nihon Dochu Saikenki. "Detailed Highway Map of Japan." "°Gyoku-
Cr ??6f       ransai, cartographer. N.p., n.d. Utagawa Sadahide, who signs also several
^3q2 variations of Gokurantei, works in Edo between 1830 and 1857 (Binyon).
Our date is arbitrary. Color-printed, 65 x 34 V2, with an attached flap (9% x
yx/2) to accommodate Sado Island.
[ 1855 ]      In Ansei.Kenbun Shi, a record of the great Edo earthquake in Ansei 2, pubUshed
by Hayuaido, Edo, n.d.:
[1855.25] Bird's-eye view of Edo, showing the earthquake destruction. Artist Osai Kuni-
chika. Color-printed.
1855.26 Wakayama-joka no Zu. Map of Wakayama. Originally drawn by Ran-ei-do
Igen, copied by Enomoto Rikei in 1855. Ms. Ansei^181
1855.27 Plan of the rebuilt Imperial Palace. Ms. Ansei 2.182
1856.11 Joshu Kusatsu Onsen no Zu. "Kusatsu Hot Springs in Kozuke." Published
by Ichitaya, n.p., 1856.188
fi 856        In Matsuura Takeshiro of Ise, Teshio Nisshi, "Diary of Teshio District," twelve
pubUshers in Edo and Osaka, Ansei 3:
WJ1856.12* No tide. Teshio River system, s 5.5% x 8.
1856.13* Musashi no Kuni Zenzu. "Complete Map of Musashi" by Gyokuransai Hashimoto. Thirteen sellers are named, aU of Edo. Ansei 3.
igft- k r
1856.14 Cover title: Saiken Shinpo Omi no Kuni Oezu. "Large Map of Omi." Copyright reserved by Ukimido Mangetsuji of Katada, Shiga. PubUshed by Masuya
Kanbei, Kyoto and Suharaya Mohei, Edo, Ansei 3. Color-printed, 56x35.
1858 Iemochi becomes the fourteenth Tokugawa Shogun. It falls to his lot to sign the
long deferred treaties with the European nations, with attendant turmoil at
home.
180 The title implies coverage of all of Japan but we have 181 Oda, 1957, no. 109.
only the portion of Honshu north of Edo with the near- 182 Reproduced in Fujioka, plate 102.
by coast of Hokkaido. Perhaps there should be a lower 188 Ramming, 1934, no. 135.
half to complete this large highway map.
 42
A LIST OF JAPANESE MAPS
1858.2*   Yakeba Hogaku Zuke. Areas of Edo destroyed by the fire of November 15,
% % f 21    Ansex 5- Two sheets, 12 x 32, overaU.184
1859.7     Map of hot springs in Shimoda, by Taiheido Seiji, Shimoda, Ansei 6.188
Man-en Period, i860
i860 The first Japanese delegation to the United States arrives in Washington. One of
its members, Hoan Hirose, tours the world and logs his voyage on a world
chart, no. 1862.1.
1860.5 Man-en Kaisei Oedo Daiezu. "Large Map of Edo, revised in Man-en." PubUshers Izumoji Manjiro, Okadaya Kashichi.186
[i860]      After i860 the use of imported aniline dyes occurs in color-printed maps.
1862
1862.3
1862.4
1862.5
Bunkyu Period, 18 61-18 64
The Japanese, who had long caUed the Bonin group Munin-to, Uterally "Isles
without inhabitants," finally occupy these islands.
Japan.187 Japanese version of the map that is found in several editions of Colton's
Atlas, New York, v.d. The Colton map is "compiled from the maps of Sie-
bold with additions from the surveys and reconnaissances of the U. S. Japan
Ex.," and is copyrighted 1855. There are two insets, likewise based on the
American map:
Ezo.
Nagasaki Bay.
}        The English appear before Kagoshima with seven vessels and bombard the city. *
At Shimonoseki the Japanese fire on foreign ships. In consequence die port is
bombarded by the French and, in the following year, by the English.
5.3     Dairi Zu. Plan of the Imperial Court. Bunkyu 3, revised. Sale prohibited.188
184 There are numerous ways to measure many Japanese
maps, each producing different results. In the present
instance we have not included within our n
the picture of the rescue office which is drawn ji
side the map's border.
18 Kurita, 1952, no. ii.
18 Ramming, 1934, no. 53.
17 Reproduced in Akioka, 1955, fig. 31.
18 Reproduced in Kyoto shi-shi, plate 3
 SUPPLEMENT B 43
18634* Sakai. Same cover label as the original issue, no. 1851.2, and the same long Ust of
booksellers is given on the map. Revised Bunkyu 3. The recent impressive enlargement of the harbor is shown.
tft>
1863.5*   No tide. Map of Kyoto. Corrected by Kanakita Rekien, engraved by Inoue Jihei,
( 7^4^       pubUshed by Shishodo, Bunkyu 3. Second edition. The reverse is crowded
% q 8 E& with text, serving as a guide to interesting sites. It also furnishes the names of
four map seUers, Kamisaki, S5hachi, Nagato Chobei, Ogawa Tazaemon and
Inoue. 11 x 16.
1863.6 Cover tide: Bunkyu Kaikoku Hanei Kyoto Onezu. "Map of Prosperous
Kyoto, revised in Bunkyu." PubUshed by Suishoen, the firm of Hiranoya
Mohei, Bunkyu 3. Color-printed, 19% X28%.
Ganji Period, 1864-1865
1864.2     Washu Nara no Zu. Plan of Nara, published by Ezuya Shohachi, Ganji 1.
Compare no. 1844.1, an earUer printing.189
^[1864.3]    Plan of Edo pubUshed by Kikuya Kosaburo and Obashido Odawaraya Yashi-
G ?% ^ chi, Edo, "revised in Ganji."
,*4^   XV-
fife. 1864.4     Yokohama Meisai Zenzu. Detailed map of Yokohama. Drawn by Ichikawa
fU<+    Yoshikazu. PubUshed by Morooka Ihei, Yokohama, Ganji i.190
igtf*
1865.77.1 Mutsu Tokai Kinkazan Shomen no Zu. "Front view of Kinkazan Island in
the Eastern Sea of Mutsu Province." PubUshed by the Taikinji Temple.
Ganji 2 (or possibly Keio i).191
Keio Period; 1865-1867
Keio Kaisei Osaka Saiken Zenzu. Map of Osaka revised in Keio. Forwarded
by Matsukawa Hanzan, publisher Sekitendo, Osaka, 1865.192
9 Ramming, 1934, no. 120. m Ramming, 1934, no. 1
0 Kurita, 1952, no. iv. 192 Ramming, 1934, no. 1
 44
A LIST OF JAPANESE MAPS
1865.79 Kosei Yamashiro Kuni Zenzu. Revised Map of Yamashiro. By Shimokabe
Shusei and Matsuda Ryokuzan. Sold by several bookshops of Kyoto. Original
edition. Anei 7. Second edition. Keio 1. Color-printed, 26x/2 x $Sx/2.
1865.
G V
n
Kaiho Yamashiro Kuni Ezu. Pocket map of Yamashiro. Engraved by Inoue
Jihei. PubUshed by Ogawa Tazaemon, Hishiya Magobei, Yoshinoya Jinbei
and three others, all of Kyoto. Keio 1. Color-printed, 12 x 17.
P [1865.81] Kanpan Jissoku Nihon Chizu. "Survey Map of Japan, PubUshed by the Government." Ino's map in printed form, based upon his smaU-scale Mss., but
with the place names in Ezo augmented. No date, but there is a red seal that
may be read "published by Kaiseisho," an institution bearing this name from
1863 to 1868; hence our approximate date.
1866       Keiki becomes the fifteenth and last Tokugawa Shogun. He soon resigns.
1866.2*   Yakeba Hogaku Basho-zuke. Areas of Edo destroyed by fire November 9, Keio
£3^     2. 16% x 11%.
1867.5     Shokoku Ichiran Dainihon Dochu Saiken. Road map of Japan by Kikusuiya
Chuzo, published by Wakabayashi Kihei and Osakaya Kuwatar5, 1867.198
1867.6
1867.7
1867.8
1868.1
1868.2*
(r+U
M
Ajia Ryaku Zu. Outline map of Asia. Translation of a Russian map of i860,
distributed by Rikugunsho (army). Keio 3.194
Map of Japan by Katsu Kaishu.198
Map of Japan by Sato-Seiyo.198
Yokohama Map. Tide in EngUsh. Drawn by Ichikawa Yoshikazu, Yokohama.
Publisher Kinkodo, Morooka Ihei, Ganji 1, revised Keio 4.197
Kaiko Kobe no Zu. The port of Kobe, opened to foreign trade in this year.
Steamers of several foreign nations are shown in the harbor. Publishers Ta-
daya Zenkuro, Kobe and Kawachiya Kibei, Kojimaya Ihei and Kashiwaraya
Heibei, aU of Osaka. Osaka, Keio 4. Color-printed, 25% x iSx/2.19S
" Kamming, 1934, no. 150.
14 Oda, 1957, no. 28.
18 Reproduced in Akioka, 1955, plate 71.
98 Reproduced in Akioka, 1955, plate 72.
97 Reproduced in Kurita, 1932, plate 63.
98 Reproduced in Kurita, 1932, plate 57.
 SUPPLEMENT B 45
1868.2.1* Hokkoku Rokushu Saiken Zenzu. Detailed map of the six northern provinces
in Honshu. Cartographer Keizan Chikyo. PubUsher Fukuzumi Kinrindo.
»& 4 <? Keio 4. Color-printed, 26 x 41 x/2.
K2
1868.2.2 Plan of Kyoto. The very large plan of Tenpo 2 (no. 1831.1) is brought out again
by the same pubUshing house, dated "Second edition, Keio 4."
1868.3 Sumpu Meisho Ichiran no Zu. "Map of Noted Places of Sumpu." PubUshed
by Yamatoya Kibei of Edo. The print is not dated but is issued in an envelope
published by Ihakudo, Keio 4. In this year, at the time of the Restoration, the
Imperial army enters Sumpu March 5 on its march to Edo. This map has an
inset:199
1868.4 Kunozan Shinkei. Path to the tomb of the first Tokugawa Shogun, Ieyasu.
It is not unfitting that our maps of this final year of the Tokugawa Era should
be associated with its closing events nor that, in this, the final entry, we should
be taken back, if only for a moment, to the time of its first Shogun. . . . On
September 13,1868 the name of Edo is changed to Tokyo; a new era is at hand.
8 Reproduced in Kurita, 1932, plate 58; Ramming, 1934, no. 122.
  REFERENCES & INDEXES
 References
Akioka, 1955.   Takejiro Akioka, Nihon Chizu Shi. "History of Japanese Maps." Tokyo, 1955.
Ayusawa, 1953. Shintaro Ayusawa, The Types of World Map made in Japan's Age of National
Isolation, (with remarks on the reproduced maps by M. Ramming), Imago Mundi, X (1953), 123-128.
Bagrow, 1955. Leo Bagrow, A few remarks on maps of the Amur, the Tartar Strait and Sakhalin.
Imago Mundi, XII, 127-136.
Beans, 1951.   George H. Beans, A List of Japanese Maps of the Tokugawa Era. Jenkintown, 1951.
Beans, 1955. George H. Beans, A List of Japanese Maps of the Tokugawa Era. Supplement A. Jenkintown, 1955.
Binyon, 1916. Laurence Binyon, A Catalogue of Japanese & Chinese Woodcuts ... in the British
Museum. London, 1916.
Boxer, 1950. C. R. Boxer, Jan Compagnie in Japan 1600-1850, second revised edition. The Hague,
1950.
Dawson, 1952. Dawson's Book Shop, Asiatic Books, a series of catalogues, 1949-1952. Los Angeles,
1952.
Fujioka, 1957.   Michio Fujioka, Kyoto Gosho. Tokyo, 1957.
Fujita, 1942. Motoharu Fujita, Nihon Chirigakushi. "History of the Science of Topography in
Japan." Tokyo, 1942.
Hall, 1942. Robert B. Hall, The Road in Old Japan. Reprinted from Studies in the History of Culture, February 1942,122-155.
Harrison, 1950. John A. Harrison, Notes on the Discovery of Yezo. Reprinted from the Annals of
the Association of American Geographers, XL (September 1950) no. 3,254-266.
Harrison, 1953.   John A. Harrison, Japan's Northern Frontier. GainesviUe, 1953.
Kish, 1949. George Kish, "Some Aspects of the Missionary Cartography of Japan during the Sixteenth Century." Imago Mundi, VI, 39-47.
Kiss, 1947. George Kiss, The Cartography of Japan during the Middle Tokugawa Era: A Study in
Cross-cultural Influences. Reprinted from the Annals of the Association of American Geographers,
XXXVII (June 1947), no. 2,101-119.
Kurita, 1932. Mototsugu Kurita, Nihon Kohan Chizu Shusei. "Collection of Old Printed Maps of
Japan." Tokyo and Osaka, 1932.
 REFERENCES 49
Kurtta, 1952. Morotosugu Kurita, Japanese Old Printed Maps of Cities. The Journal of the Faculty
of Literature, Nagoya University. Nagoya, March 1952.
Kyoto-shi-shi, 1947. Kyoto-shi-shi, Chizu-hen. "Ancient Maps of Kyoto, Supplement to the History
of Kyoto." Compiled and published by the Kyoto Municipality, 1947.
Mody, 1939.   N. H. N. Mody, A CoUection of Nagasaki Prints and Paintings. London and Kobe, 1939.
Muroga, 1957. Nobuo Muroga and Kazutaka Unno, The Buddhist World Map in Japan. Kyoto,
1957-
Nakamura, 1947. Hirosi Nakamura, Old Chinese World Maps Preserved by the Koreans. Imago
Mundi, IV (1947), 3-22.
Nordenskiold, 1883. Catalogue de la BibUotheque Japonaise de Nordenskiold,... par Leon de Rosny.
Paris, 1883.
Otani, 1932.   Ryokichi Otani, Tadataka Ino, the Japanese Land-surveyor. Tokyo, 1932.
Papinot, 1910. E. Papinot, Historical and Geographical Dictionary of Japan, litho-print. Ann Arbor,
1948.
Pye and Beasley, 1951. Norman Pye and W. G. Beasley, An Undescribed Manuscript Copy of Ino
Chukei's Map of Japan. The Geographical Journal, June 1951,178-187.
Ramming, 1934. M. Ramming, Katalog der AussteUung alter Japanischer Karten und Plaene.
Japaninstitut, Berlin, 1934.
Ramming, 1937. M. Ramming, The Evolution of Cartography in Japan. Imago Mundi, II (1937),
17-21.
Sako, 1924. Keizd Sako, Kohan Osaka Chizu Kaisetsu. "Explanation of Old Printed Maps of Osaka."
Osaka, 1924.
Takagi, 1931. Kikusaburo Takagi, Nihon Chizu Sokuryo Shoshi. "Brief History of Surveying in
Japan." Tokyo, 1931.
Toda, 1931. Kenji Toda, Descriptive Catalogue of Japanese and Chinese Illustrated Books, in the
Ryerson Library of the Art Institute of Chicago. Chicago, 1931. With separate Addenda and Supplement.
TunLE, v.d.   Charles E. Turtle catalogues. Rutland, Vermont, v.d.
Usenso, 1941.   Unsenso Bunko Shozo Kochizu Mokuroku Narabini Kaidai. Tsu City, Ise, 1941.
 Provinces of Tokugawa Japan (sketched from 1837.1)
 Index of Place Names
This index is cumulative. The symbol L refers to the original List, the symbol A to Supplement A and
the symbol B to Supplement B. Where none of these initials appears the entry should be sought only in
the original List. Brackets [ ] denote approximate dates. A star * signifies the map is in the Tall Tree
Library, n signifies note.
World.
Also hemisph
jor portions thereof.
8th cy.   n
1365.1
[1615.1] B
1642.1 B
1644.2
B
1644.3
B
16444
B
1645.1
* L, A
1645.2
*
1646.2
* A
1652.2
A
1670.1 B
1671.1
1688.1
[1700.1]* A
[1700.4]  B
[I703-5] B
1708.3*
17084* L, A
1708.5* L, A
[1708.6] B
1710.1*
[1710.2]
1715.4 B
1736.2
1744.1 B
1749.2 B
[1750.3] B
[I763-3]  B
[I775-3]
1783-1 L, A
1783.3* A
1785.7
1789.1*
1789.2*
178941*
1792.1
1792.2
1792.3
17924
1793.1*
1793.2*
1793-3*
1796.1
1802.13* B
1802.18 B
1805.1*
[1807.1]* A
1810.9 B
1824.1*
1824.2*
[1830.3] B
1834.70*
[1836.3]  A
1844.01* A
1844.3* A
1845.1 B
1846.5 B
[1848.26]* A
1849.76* B
1850.2*
[1850.3]*
18504*
1850.5* A
1850.6* A
1850.7* A
1850.8* A
1850.13 B
1852.2
1852.3*
18524 B
i853-i*
1853.2*
i853-3*
1853-4*
1853-5*
1854.01
1854.02* A
1855.2* A
1855.5* A
1855.7* A
1855.8* A
1855.19 B
1855.20 B
1855.21 B
1855.22 B
1855.23 B
[18564]*
[1856.5]*
Adam's Peak. Mountain in Ceylon
having on its summit legendary footprint of Adam.
1803.K
[1856.8]*
1861.35*
Aki.   One of the eight provinces of
the San-yodo.
1837.50*
[1849.54]* A
1865.57* A
Ama-No-Hashidate. Narrow strip
of land extending into Bay of Miya-
zu. One of the three landscapes considered the most beautiful in Japan.
1808.6 B
Amsterdam
[1772.1]
Arima.   In Settsu Province, just
north of Kobe.
1800.1* A
Asakusa.   A suburb of Edo.
1671.2* A
 INDEX
1715.26 B
1789.6*
1803.6* A
1803.8* A
[1856.6]*
1861.5* A
1867.6 B
Asia Minor
18034* A
Atami.   Hot springs in Izu.
1681.2 B
1758.1 B
Austria-Hungary
1789.5*
183440*
1837.48*
[1849.52]* A
1865.55* A
Biwa, Lake
1805.4* A
1837.18*
[1849.22]* A
1701.54*
1834.55*
1837-55*
[1849.59]* A
1865.62* A
[1644.6] B
1701.53*
1834.54*
J837-54*
[1849.58]* A
1865.61* A
Baikal, Lake.   In Siberia.
[1807.5]* A
Balkans
1803.4* A
Bancho.   A part of Edo.
1689.1.3*
Bingo.   One of the eight provinces
of the San-yodo.
170148*
1834.41*
183749*
[1849.53]* A
1865.56* A
Bitchu.   One of the eight provinces
of the San-yodo.
1701.47*
Bizen. One of the eight provinces
of the San-yodo.
170146*
I834-39*
1837.47*
[1849.51]* A
1865.54* A
Black Sea Region
18034* A
Bonin Islands. Group of fifteen islands south of Japan. First known to
the Japanese about 1600; first colonized, by Europeans and Hawaiians,
1830.
1675.1 B
1785.5* A
[1792.9]* A
1842.2* L, A
1862 n B
1865.43* A
Boso Peninsula. East side of Edo
Bay.
[1820.3]* B
Boston
1854.5 A
Brazil
186143* A
British Isles
1861.31* A
1701.61*
1834.62*
1837.62*
18424* A
[1849.66]* A
1861.10* A
Buzen.   One of the nine provinces
of the Saikaido.
1701.60*
1834.61*
1837-61*
[1849.65]* A
Canton
1844.5* A
Carthagena in South America.
I787-3*
Caspian Region
1861.13* A
Cettlon
1808.2 B
Chekiang.   Province in China.
1715.14 B
Chichibu.  District in Musashi Prov-
1701.59*
1834.60*
1837.60*
[1849.64]*
1865.67* i
1701.58*
[1804.3] B
1834.59*
1837.59*
[1849.63]* A
1865-66* A
China
1708a*
1715.5 B
1750.1* A, B
1785.6*
178909*10178941
1802.14* B
1803.7* A
1804.32 B
[1835-1]* A
1840.1*
18484 to 184805
1849.77* B
18614* A
Chugoku. The 16 provinces in s.w.
Honshu comprising San-yo-do and
San-in-do.
Deshima.   Island in Nagasaki Har-
1636 n
1640 n
164m
 INDEX
53
1704.1
1671.3* A
1780.1
16714 B
17900*
1672.5 B
16730 B
Dewa.   One of the eight
provinces
1674.1* A
of the Tozando.
16750 B
1701.28*
1676.1* A
183409*
16760 B
183709*
1678.2*
[1849.33]* A
1678.4 B
1865.32* A
1679.1 B
[18674]*
16790 B
1680.1*
East Indies
1680.3 to 1680.64
1773.1JB
1683.1
1684.1 B
1861.8* A
1684.2 B
1689.1*
Echigo.   One of the seven
provinces
1689.10*
1689.1.3*
of the Hokurikudo.
1701.34*
1690.1* L, A
18090 L, B
[16900]
!834-35*
16914 B
1837-35*
1693.1*
1842.5* A
16930*
[1849.39]* A
1694.1* A
1865.38* A
1696.1* A
1697.3*
Echizen.   One of the se
16974*
inces of the Hokurikudo.
1698 n B
1701.30*
1703-3 B
1834.31*
1710.5 B
1837-31*
1714.1* A
[1849.35]* A
1715.1*
1865.34* A
1715.32 B
1755 B
Edo.   Sub-divisions and suburbs of.
1764.2 to 1764.14
1680.3 to 1680.64 B
1769.1 to 1769.13
17640 to 1764.14 B
1780.3
1769.1 to 1769.13 B
1788.1*
1794.1 to 1794.16 B
1794.1 to 1794.16
1869 A
[1802.11]*
Edo.   Founded 1457. Capital of To
1803.13 B
1806.1 A
kugawa shogunate from
1603 and
1813.3* B
[1815.12]* B
[1815.13] B
after  the  Restoration  of
placed Kyoto as Imperial
:apital. Its
name then changed to Tokyo,
1817.1
fI457-Il
1817.3 B
1621 n B
[1818.1]* L, A
1631.1
1823.9 B
1632.1 B
18244* B
1636.1 B
1829.1* B
[1648.1] B
1830.1*
16530 B
1834.71* B
1657 n A
1837.70*
16570 B
1659.1 B
1661.1
1661.5 B
1662.5 B
1662.6 B
1664.1
16640*
1666.19 B
166600 B
1670.2 B
16710* L»A
1847.3 B
1848.3
1850.14 B
1853.6
1854-3
1855.12* B
I855-I3* B
1855.14* B
1855.15* B
[1855.25] I
[18560]*
Edo Bat
[i853-7] A
[1853.8]* B
1861.36* A
England, Ireland.
1789.19*
1701.33*
1834.34*
1837-34*
[1849-38]* A
1865.37* A
1715.27 B
1787,2*
1789.3*
1803.1* A
18030* A
1851.1* A
[1856.7]*
1861.14* A
Ezo. Early name given to the islands north of Honshu, before their
extent was known. In Tokugawa
times the island of Hokkaido was
called Eastern Ezo; Sakhalin or Ka-
rafuto was called either Northern or
Upper Ezo and the Kuriles, sometimes called Chishima, were considered an extension of Eastern Ezo.
Individually and collectively they are
here indexed in a single list although
in our text they are for convenience
frequently identified by their later
[1604] n
[1622] n A
1644.1 A
1672 n A
1715.24 B
1738 n A
1781.3 B
 nr
54
INDEX
17850 A
depict the highway system of the
Hakone.   Village  in   Sagami,  re
1786.1 B
country as a whole, with post sta
nowned for its hot springs.
[1792.6]* A
tions and other information. Maps
1854.9 B
[1797-1]* A
especially devoted to the five great
1798 n B
roads are indexed under the names
Hamana, Lake
1800 n
of the roads and the numerous sec
1808.9 B
1800.2 B
ondary roads will be indexed when
1801 n A
encountered as separate maps. Some
Harima.   One of the eight provinces
1801 n B
road maps, especially those that are
of the Sanyddo.
[1804.1] B
diagrammatic in form, do not fit con
[1600.1] B
1804.7 to 1804
1808 n B
1810.10 B
1811.3 B
1816.3*
n B
veniently in any of these categories:
1604 n A
170144*
1749.1*
1724.1* B
1729.1
1748.2 B
I834-37*
183745*
18464 B
1850.10 A
1854 n
1854x13* A
18540*
1854.6 A
1759.1* B
[1849.49]* A
1839.3* B
1865.52* A
[1840.5]* A
18430
Heian-Jo, see Kyoto.
1844.02 A .,~ ■
1850.11* B
Hhja.   One of the eight provinces
1855.6* A
of the Tozando.
1859.2*
Go-Kinai.   The 5 provinces nearest
170103*
18594* L>A
Kyoto.
183404*
1860.01* A
171546 B
1837-24*
18624 B
1841.1* B
[1849.28]* A
186540* A
1865.27* A
1865.41* A
Gosho.  The  Imperial  Palace  in
[1867.1]*
Kyoto.
Higo.   One of the nine provinces
Finland
[1613.1] B
of the Saikaido.
1789.16*
1619.1 B
1641.1 B
1701.63*
1834.64*
France
16420 B
1837-64*
178901*
1789.22*
186109* A
1654.3 B
[1849.68]* A
1662.3 B
1664.3 B
17034 B
1865.71* A
Hirado.   Island off the northwest
Fujisan.   Maps
associated wit]
the
1709.4 B
coast of Kyushu.
sacred mountain
1711.2* B
1542 n
1843.1 A
1843.3* A
[1848.28]* B
[18554]* A
[1857-1]* A
1711.3* B
178908.2 B
1837-73 B
[18404I* A
[1854.7] B
185507 B
i6ion
t6i3n
17904*
Hiranogo Machi.  Village in Settsu.
1763-1
FUKAGAWA.    A S
uburb of Edo.
1863.3 B
16710* A
Greece
Hiroshima
Fukien.   Provin
ce in China.
17894*
186104* A
[1818.5] B
[1830.7] B
1715.15 B
1861.25* A
1864.1
Funai.   The central part of Edo.
The earliest plans of the city were
confined to this area. See under Edo.
Greenland
178904*
Hitachi.   One of the fifteen provinces of the Tokaido.
Fushimi.   A suburb of Kyoto.
Hachijo.   Group of three islands at
[1801.4] B
[17720]
southern end of the Izu group.
183401*
Germany
1865.42* A
1837-21*
[1849.25]* A
1789.13*
Hakodate.   Formerly chief city of
1865.24* A
1861.20* A
Hokkaido. First opened to foreign
1861.21* A
trade in 1854.
Hizen.   One of the nine provinces
1861.22* A
1854 n A
of the Saikaido.
Gojusan.   The
53 stations of
the
1855.3* A
1701.62*
Tokaido. See list
in note 143.
1857 n A
1860.1
1834.63*
1837-63*
Go-Kaido or Five Great Roads.
The
1860.2
[1849.67]* A
large general maps of Japan us
lally
1860.3
1865.70* A
 INDEX
55
Hoki.   One of the
eight provinces
Indies.   The Five, see
world.
Izumi.
)ne of the five home prov-
of the San-indo.
170140*
183449*
Ise.   One of the fifteen
the Tokaido.
provinc
.sof
[16444 B
183741*
1701.7*
1715.45 B
[184945]* A
1777.1 B
1736.3* A
1865.48* A
1830.1.1* A
i834-5*
Hokkaido.   The  1
lorthernmost  of
1834.8*
1837-8*
I837-5*
[1849.9]* A
1865.7* A
the four main islands of Japan. See
[1849.12]* A
under Ezo.
1849.80 B
1865.10* A
Ise Bay
1863.2* A
Izumo.   One of the eight provinces
Honan.   Province in China.
1715-10 B
Honto.   A suburb of Edo.
of the San-indo.
170141*
1834.50*
1671.2* A
Ishinomaki Bay
1837.42*
1855.10* A
[1849.46]* A
Horaizan.   Mythical island.
1789.11*
1861.26* A
Itsukushima.   Island
Honshu.   One of the
1865.49* A
1802.17* B
Japan.   Maps that include two or
Hukwang.   Division in China, later
divided into the provinces of Hupeh,
Hunan, Kwantung and Kwangsi.
southv
three
and-
more of the four main islands are
"included here, also groups of provinces not otherwise classified.
[784] «
1715.12 D
scapes considered the
most beauti-
8th cyn
HyUga.   One of the nine provinces
ful in Japan.
1305-1
of the Saikaido.
1808.7 B
1596.1
1701.64*
Itsukushima Shrine.
One of
the
1596.2
I596-3
1596.4
B
B
1834.65*
1837-65*
[1849.69]* A
1865.72* A
Iceland
1789.24*
"Three Sights of Japan
B
1805.3* A
1848.1
Iwaki.   A province of the Toz
formed from a part of Mutsu in
Iwami.   One of the eight prov
mdo
868.
1621.1
1638]
16431
1648.1
1648.2
1649.1
A
n B
B
B
B
B
Iga.   One of the
ifteen provinces
of the San-indo.
1651.1
of the Tokaido.
[16510] B
1701.6*
I834-7*
1837-7*
[1849.11]* A
1834.51*
183743*
[1849.47]* A
1865.50* A
16540 B
1656 n
[1661.3]
[1661.4] B
1662.1
[1662.4] B
1865.9* A
Iwashiri.   A  province
of the
T6-
Iki no Shima.   Island between Tsu
zandd formed from a part of Mutsu
1666.1* to 1666.16* A
shima and the coast
of Kyushu.
in 1868.
1666.17 B
1701.67*
1828.2 B
1672.1
1834.68*
1837.68*
[1849.72]* A
1672.4
Iyo.   One of the six
province
s of
1677.1
the Nankaido.
1678.1* L, A
1865.76* A
Ikitsuki Island
I834-57*
I837.57*
[1683.2]* B
1686.4 B
1687.1* L, A
1790.5*
[1849-61]* A
[1688.2]
Inaba.   One of the eight provinces
1865.64* A
1689.2*
of the San-indo.
Izu.   One of the fifteen
esof
[1695-1]*  '
1701.39*
the Tokaido.
1697.1*
183448*
1701.14*
1697.2*
183740*
1834.15*
1702.1*
[1849.44]* A
1837.14*
1702.2 B
186547* A
[1849.19]* A
1865.16* A
1703.1* A
[1703.2] B
[1703.5] B
1715.25 B
Izu Group
1715.21 B
1808.2 B
1816.5 to 1816.8 B
1715.29 to 1715.31 B
1828.1*
1842.1* L, A
1715.33 to 1715.37 B
1861.11* A
1865.17* A
1715.4
7 to 1715.50 B
 56
INDEX
1717.1* B
1720.1 A
1723 n B
1729.1
1752.2
1754-3 B
I757-I]* B
[1763.2] B
1767.1
[17724] B
[X772.5J B
1779.1* L, B
1783.5* B
1785.1* A
[1790.6] B
1791
[1792.5]* A
'3-14 1
180203 B
18
18
io* A
18
5.1* to 1815.11
18
6.x*
|x8
8.3] B
I18
84 *B
18214 to 1821.6 I
1823.1* to 1823./
1824.6 B
1830.10 B
[18300] L» B, note
[18304I B
[1830.5] B
[1830.6] B
1831.3 B
1834.x*
[18354] B
1837.x*
18380 B
[1840.2]
18430*
1846.1
[1848.30] B
1849.1* L, A
1849.3*
[1849.5]* A
1850.12* B
1852.x*
1854.09.1 B
1854.1
1855.11* B
1855.17* B
[1855.24]* B
[1856.x]*
1861.6* A
1862.3 B
1865.1*
i8t
50* A
Jindai Shrine
[1704-3]
Kadono.   A district in Yamashiro.
1711.6* B
1701-31*
1834.32*
1837-32*
[1849.36]* A
1865.35* A
1701.13*
1834.14*
1837.15*
1842.3* Ags?
[1849.18]* A
1865.18* A
Kamakura.   A very important town
historically and site of the great
Buddha cast in 1252.
[1736x1] B
1798.x*
1689.1.1*
I693-3*
17150*
Kanazawa.   Village   in 'Musashi,
famous for its landscape.
1781.01 B
[18213] B
[1854.8] B
Kanto.   Group of eight provinces
centering around Edo.
13th cyn
1837-71
18480
18494* A
Kawachi.   One of the five home
provinces.
1701-3*
1704.2
1709.x* L, A
171544 B
1776.x* A
18344*
18374*
0-8]* A
!5.6* A
[18
1834.19*
1837.19*
[1849.23]* A
1865.22* A
Kiangsi.   Province in Chin
1715.13 B
1834-53*
1837-53*
[1849.57]* A
1865.60* A
Kii.   A district in Yamashiro.
1711.8* B
Kinai, see Go-kinai.
Kinka-Zan.   Small island off the
coast of Mutsu.
1865.77.1 B
KlNKI
1729.1
17540 B
1759.1* B
[17590]* B
1849.75* B
Kobe.   Port opened to foreign trade
Koishikawa.   A part of Edo.
1671.3* A
Konpira Shrine.   On Shikoku.
17784* B
Korea
[15960] B
1785-3* A
[1792.7]* A
1802.15* B
18160*
1823.3*
1823.4*
1823.5*
1850.11* B
1854.1
[18670]*
Koshu-Kaido. One of the five ma
highways of Tokugawa Japan. It n
from Edo to Shin
Kazusa.   One of the fifteen provinces of the Tokaido.
1701.18*
Koyasan. Mountain in Kii Provii
Famous for its numerous temples.
1813.4* B
 INDEX
57
Kozuke.   One of the eight provinces
17090 A
of the Tozando.
17114* B
170105*
1715.39 B
183406*
1723-1 A
183706*
17410* A
[1837.72]*
[1849.30]* A
I754-J A
1865.29* A
1778.5* B
1779 n B
Kronstadt
I783-4 B
[1807.2]* A
1791.1
Kuno-Zan.   A hill near Sumpu, the
first burial place of leyasu.
Mimasaka.   One of the eight provinces of the San-yodo.
170145*
1834-38*
183746*
[1849.50]* A
1865.53* A
Mino.   One of the eight provinces
of the Tozando.
183403*
183703*
[1849.27]* A
Kurile Islands. Chain of some
thirty islands between Kamchatka
and Hokkaido. See under Ezo.
[1819.1] 1
1856.11 B
Kuze.   A district in Yamashiro.
1711.10* B
Kwangsi.   Province in China.
1715.17 B
Rwangtung.   Province in China.
1715.16 B
Kweichow.   Province in China.
1715.18 B
Kyoto. Established as capital of
Japan in 794; at times superceded as
actual seat of government but remained the classical capital until
1869, when the government was removed to Tokyo.
794 n
[1200.1]
[1596.5] B
[1624] n A
[1624.x] B
1652.1 A
i653.x#A
1657.3 B
1658.1 B
16620 A
1666.18 B
1667.1
[1668.1]* A
1668.2 B
Kyoto Imperial Palace, see Gosho.
Kyushu. The southernmost of the
four main islands of Japan. The
nine provinces of this island comprise the Saikaido or western-sea cir-
1783-2*
18114 to 1811.6 B
1813.1* L, A
1813.2* A
1814.1 to 1814.3 B
London
1789.26*
Loochoo Islands, see Ryukyu.
Low Countries
1789.12*
186107* A
Misaki, see Suzumisaki.
Miyajima, see Itsukushima.
Miyako, see Kyoto.
Munin-to.   "Isles without inhabit-
aHts," see Bonin Islands.   	
1834.17*
1836.1
1837-17*
[184901]* A
1856.13* B
16960 A
1699.1
186108* A
183408*
183708*
Malaya
[1849.32]* A
1808.2 B
1865.31* A
1861.7* A
[18674]*
Matsushima.   Group of
than
Nagasaki. About 1568 became chief
eight hundred tiny islands in
Mat-
center of intercourse with foreigners.
sushima  Bay.    One of
the
three
Served as entry point of Christianity
landscapes   considered
the.
most
into Japan. Made an imperial city in
beautiful in Japan.
1587. Visited by Spanish, Dutch and
1808.10 B
Portuguese ships; only port kept
[I835-3]* A
open to Dutch and Chinese when
rest of Japan closed (1637-1641) to
Mazatlan.   Seaport on Pacific coast
of Mexico.
all foreigners, until 1859.
1635-1
18444* A
Mexico
1646.1]
1600 n B
1661.2]
186141* A
1673-1]
1736.1]
Mikawa.   One of the fifteen
prov-
1741.1]
inces of the Tokaido.
1745.1*
1701.10*
1752-1
[17044] B
1764.1*
1784.1
1778.1*
1834.11*
1780.2
1837-11*
1790.1*
[1849.15]* A
1796.2
1865.13* A
18010 A
 58
INDEX
1801.3 A
1802.6
1802.7
1802.8*
[1807.4]* A
[1820.2]* B
1850.1
[1853.9] B
1857 n A
Nagasaki Bay
1862.5 B
Nagato. One of the eight provinces
of the San-yodo.
1701.51*
1834.44*
1837.52*
[1849.56]* A
1865.59* A
Nakasendo. One of the five main
highways. It followed an inland
route from Edo to Kyoto. Also called
Kiso-kaido.
1756.2* B
North America
[1856.9]*
1861.37* A
1701.32*
i834-33*
I837-33*
[1849.37]* A
1865.36* A
Nova Zembla
1789.28*
Okazaki.   Casde-town in Mikawa.
[1840.6] B
OKiNAWA^see Ryukyu.
Oki Retto. Archipelago off west
coast of Honshu. One of the eight
provinces of the San-indo.
1666.11* A
1701.43*
1834.52*
1837.44*
[184948]* A
1856.14 B
1865.51* A
i839;i a
1701.21 *
1742.1*
Naniwa, see Osaka.
1824.3* A
1834.22*
Nankaido.   The   southern-.
183702*
cuit. Six provinces.
[1849.26]* A
1856.14 B
Nanking.   Southern     capi
al     of
1865.25* A
China.
I7I5-7 B
Osaka
1655.1* A
Nara.   The oldest capital
of the
1657.1
Japanese Empire, 710-784.
710 n
1686.3* A
1687.2
1666.21 B
[1688.3] B
1709.3 B
[1688.4] B
I778-3
1691-3*
1837.74 B
1707.2 B
1844.1* L, A
I7I5-3 B
1864.2 B
1715.43 B
[1751.1] B
1756.1* L, A
Nasu.   Hot springs.
1848.29 B
1767.2* A
1772.3 B
Niigata.   Port in Echigo.
1787.1
1849.74 B
1789.28.1 B
1797.2 B
Nikko.   Famous   for   its
temple,
1806.2* L, B
shrines and scenery.
[1818.2]* B
[1850.9]* A
1825.1 B
1836.4 B
Nikko-Kaido.   One of the fi
1837 n B
highways. It ran from Edo to
Nikko.
1844.2* A
Oshukaido. One of the five main
highways of Tokugawa Japan. It ran
between Edo and Aomori, at the
north end of Honshu.
Osumi. One of the nine provinces
of the Saikaido.
1701.65*
1834.66*
1837.66*
[1849.70]* A
1865.73* A
Osumi Gunto.   Group   of   islands
just south of Kyushu.
Otagi.   A district in Yamashiro.
1711.7* B
Otokuni.   A district in Yamashiro.
1711.5* B
1837.10*
[1849.14]* A
Paris
178905*
Peking.   Northern capital of Chins
1715.6 B
Petropavlovsk
[1807.3]* A
Philippine Is.
[1615.1] n B
Poland
1803.5* A
Rhode Island.   In North America.
1787.4*
Rikuchu.   A province of the Tozando formed from a part of Mutsu
Rikuzen. A province of the Tozando formed from a part of Mutsu
in 1868.
Russia
1789.6* to 1789.9*
1803.5* A
1861.15*  A
1861.16* A
 INDEX
59
Ryukyu Islands. A chain of fifty-
five islands extending from south
of Japan almost to Formosa.
1715-23 B
17854* A
[1792.8]* A
1802.16* B
1816.4*
1865.75* A
[1867.3]*
Sado Island. Off northwest coast
of Honshu. One of the seven provinces of the Hokurikudo.
1701.35*
[1830.9]* B
1834.36*
1837-36*
[184040]* A
1865.39* A
[1823.8]* A
1834.16*
1837.16*
[184Q.20]* A
1865.19* A
Saikaido.   The western-sea circuit.
Nine provinces.
Sadcairikudo. Water route between
Osaka and Nagasaki, via the Inland
1672.4* A
1677.1* L, A
[1716.1]* A
[1781.1]* B
[17810] B
Sakai.   Seaport near Osaka.
1704.5 B
Sakhalin Island. First visited by
Japanese about 1630. Explored by
them about end eighteenth century.
See under Ezo.
Sanindo. The mountain-back circuit. Eight provinces.
1701.55*
1834.56*
1837.56*
[1849.60]* A
1865.63* A
Sardinia, Sicily
1789.10*
Satsuma.   One of the ni
le prov
nces
1701.19*
of the Saikaido.
183400*
1701.66*
183700*
1834^7*
[184904]* A
1837.67*
186503* A
[1849.71]* A
1865.74* A
Shimotsuke.   One   of   the   eight
provinces of the Tozando.
Scandinavian Regions
170106*
1789.15*
183407*
1789.16*
183707*
1803.3* A
[1849.31]* A
1861.17* A
1849.79* B
1865.30* A
Scotland
1789.20*
1861.33* A
Shinano.   One of the eight prov
inces of the Tozando.
Seto-Naikai.   The Inland Sea
fa-
170104*
1834.25*
18350 A
-     18V7.2S*
mous for its scenery, see
kairikudo.
under
Sai-
Settsu.   One of the five home prov-
1715-42 B
1748.1* L, A
1834-6*
Chin
1837.6*
[1849.10]* A
1865.8* A
1715.9 B
Shantung.   Province in
1715-8 B
Shensi.   Province in Ct
1715.11 B
Shikoku. The smallest of the four
main islands of Japan.
Shim
1701.8*
1834.9*
1837.9*
[1849.13]* A
1865.11* A
Shimoda. Seaport in Izu peninsula.
Opened to American commerce
1854. Closed to foreign trade 1859
and Yokohama opened instead.
1854 n A
1855-1
1856 n A
1857 n A
1859.7 B
Shimonoseki. Seaport southwestern
extremity of Honshu.
[1847.4] B
[1849.29]* A
1865.28* A
Shin
iiEdo.
The gay quarter
1707.1 B
Shizuoka, see Sumpu.
[1615.1] n B
Siberia
1781.3 B
1804.13 to 1804.31 B
1808 n B
1861.16* A
Somei.   A part of Edo.
1671.3* A
Soraku.   A .district in Yamashiri
South America
1803.11* A
[1856.10]*
1861.38* A
1789.23*
1861.30* A
Sumpu.   Castle-town in Suruga.
[1615.2] B
1842.6 B
1868.3 B
1827.1
1834-13*
 *
6o
INDEX
J837-i3*
1&P.4 A
[1849.34]* A
[1849.17]* A
1690.3* L, A
1865.33* A
1865.15* A
[1700.2] B
[1716.1]* A
Wakayama.   Town in Kii Province.
Suwo.   One of the eight provinces
1752.3* A
1855.26 B
of the San-yodo.
[1810.8]* A
1701.50*
[1818.6] B
Wakitsu
i83443*
[1854.4]* A
1790-3*
1837.51*
[1849.55]* A
Tokyo, see Edo.
West Indies
1865.58* A
Tosa.   One of the six provinces of
1861.44* A
Suzumisaki.   Port on Noto Penin
the Nankaido.
Yam ad a.   In Ise; site of the most
sula.
1701.57*
venerated temple in Japan.
1834-72 B
1834.58*
1837.58*
[1849.62]* A
1775.4 B
Switzerland
Yamashiro.   One of the five home
1861.23* A
1865.65* A
provinces.
Szechwan.   Province in China.
Totomi.   One of the fifteen prov
1711.1* B
1715.19 B
inces of the Tokaido.
17x5-38 B
1701.11*
1778.2*
Tajima.   One of the eight prov
1834.12*
18340*
inces of the San-indo.
1837-12*
1837-2*
1701.38*
1787.5* A
[1849.16]* A
[1849.6]* A
1865.14* A
18654* A
1834.47*
i837-39*
[1849.43]* A
Tozando.   The   eastern-mountain
circuit. Eight provinces.
1865.79 B
1865.80* B
Yamato. One of the five home prov
186546* A
Tsushima.   Island in Korean Strait.
inces.
Tamba.   One of the eight provinces
of the San-indo.
[1700.3] B
1799.1* A
1666.16* A
1701.68*
1834.69*
1701.2 *
1715.40 B
1735.1* L,A
1837.69*
1777.1 B
[1849.73]* A
1834-3*
1861 n A
1837.3*
1834.45*
I837.37*
1865.77* A
1848.27* A
[1849.7]* A
[1849.41]* A
Tsuzuki.   A district in Yamashiro.
1849.80 B
1865.5* A
1865.44* A
1711.11* B
Tango.   One of the eight provinces
Ueno.   Town in Iga Province.
Yezo, see Ezo.
of the San-indo.
1730-1 B
1701.37*
Yodo Castle.   Just south of Kyoto.
1817.2 A
Uj 1.   A district in Yamashiro.
1623 n B
1834.46*
1837-38*
[178942] B
17790*
[1781.1]* n B
[1849.42]* A
1865.45* A
United States
1854.08 B
Yodo River
Tenmangu Shrine
1854.09 B
1855.9* A
.     1797-3 B
1843.4* A
1805.2* A
1861.40* A
1847.2* A
Teshio Gawa.   River in Ezo.
Uraga.   Seaport below Edo.
1846 n B
Yokohama.   Only a fishing village
in feudal period. Visited by Com
1856.12* B
modore Perry in 1854; opened to
Tokaido.   The  eastern-sea  circuit.
Utrecht
foreign trade in 1859.
1859-1*
1859.3*
Fifteen provinces.
178907*
Tokaido   Highway.   One   of   the
five main highways of Tokugawa
Uzen.   A province of the Tozando
formed from a part of Dewa in 1868.
1859.5* A
1859.6 A
1864.4 B
1868.1 B
Japan. It ran eastward along the
Wakasa.   One of the seven prov
coast from Osaka and Kyoto to Edo.
inces of the Hokurikudo.
1666.22* L, B
1701.29*
Yunnan.   Province in China.
1667.2* A
1834.30*
1715.20 B
16720
1837.30*
>■■
 Index of Map Makers
The names of Japanese individuals may appear either with the family name first or with the given
name first Both methods are correct. We have chosen the former but a name may be encountered elsewhere in the reverse order and it is obvious that the reader should look for the second name in this index before concluding that the individual is not represented. With few exceptions, we have refrained
from listing the pen names frequently adopted, especially by artists. In short, we give the names as they
appear in our maps.
The vocation of each individual is given as applied to our maps. Some of the artists were very versatile, but here again we have felt that we should not attempt to invade fields beyond our subject
Where a name is associated with several entries in close succession, as in an adas or in the case of inset maps, only the first entry number appears in this index. Where no decimal follows the date it indicates the name is associated with a book or event, mentioned under that particular date. The symbol L
refers to the original List, the symbol A to Supplement A and the symbol B to Supplement B. Where
none of these initials appears the entry should be sought only in the original List.
If the reader will make due allowance for possible variations in the transliterations of Japanese names
and the other difficulties mentioned above, this index should at times be helpful in establishing the approximate dates of undated maps where they happen to name the pubUsher, author, reviser or other
craftsman responsible for the work.
Abe Akito of Edo. A, 1842.1; A,
[184806]
Adams, Will (died 1620), English
pilot. B, 1600
Aibaraya Mohei, publisher, Edo.
B, 1838.2
Akamatsu Kuhei, publisher, Osaka.
B, [1751.x]; B, 1806.2; A, 18434; A,
18440
Akimaya Einen (= Bokusen). L, A,
1843.1; A, 1843.3
Akitaya Heitaro, publisher, Kyoto.
[1772.2]
Akitaya Taemon, publisher, Osaka.
Angelis, Jeronymo de, Jesuit missionary. A, 1621.1
Anzenmaru Saikichi, author. 17520
Aodo, copper-engraver. 18x0.1
Asai Shoemon of Kyoto, publisher,
Osaka. 1783.1
Asakura  Tetsugoro,  engraver.
1859.1
Asano Magobei, publisher, Osaka.
A, 18170
Asano Yahei of Naniwa, bookseller
and publisher, Osaka. [1775.3];
B, 1783.5; 17910; A, 18110
Baikodo,   publisher,   Nagasaki.   A,
Bokusen, see Akimaya.
Bundaiken Uhei,  publisher.  A,
17104
Buneido, publishing house, Osaka.
1756.1
Bunenkaku, publisher, Edo. A, i860
Bunkido, publishing house. 18590
Bunkindo, publishing house, Nagasaki. 1802.6; 1802.8; L, A, 1813.1;
B, 1819.2; A, 18210; 1850.1
Bunkokudo, publishing firm of
Nishimura Genroku, Edo. B, 1813.3
Bunsekido. B, [1804.1]
Bunso. B, 1849.79
Bunsodo Takehara Kobei, pubUsher, Kyoto. B, 1813.5; 1831.1
Bunyudo, publishing firm of Maruya
Bunemon, Edo. B, 1813.3
Chikujuken Nakamura Sanzo, publisher, Nagasaki. [1736.1]; [1741.1];
Chogindo, publisher, Edo. B, 1855.15
Chojiya Genjiro, publisher, Kyoto.
18430
Chojiya Heibei, publisher, Edo. A,
[184806]
Cho Sekisui of Mito, see Sekisui.
Chounken, pen-name. B, 1714.2
Chukei, see Ino Chukei.
Daikokuya, merchant. B, [1790.6]
Daikyojiya   Kahei,  publisher.   B,
1659.1; B, [16624]; B, 166600
Den Rinkoku. A, 1844.01
Doi Empei. A, 18494
Eami Bokushin. B, 1737.1
Edo  rescue office.  B,  1855.14;  B,
1858.2
Egawa Sentaro, copper-engraver. A,
 62
INDEX
Eijudo, publishing house of Nishimura Yohachi, Edo and Nagasaki.
[1802.11]; L, A, [1818.1]; 1848.3;
[1850.3]
Eikisai Yamada Ren. B, 1810.9
Enomoto Rikei. B, 1855.26
Ezuya Shohachi. B, 1837.74; 1844.1;
B, 1849.75; B, 1864.2
Fujimura Naoyuki, artist A, 18440
Fujita Toemon. A, 1844.02
Fujiwara Nobuoki. B, 1844
Fujiwara Tadehide (= Nakagawa
Chuei), artist 1784.1
Fujiya Chobei, publisher, Osaka.
1763,1; A, 1767.2
Fukuzumi Kinrindo, pubUsher. B,
1868.2.1
Furukawa Chubei, engraver, Osaka.
A, 1735.1
Furukawa Saburobei, publisher,
Kyoto. 1708
Furuya Harumoto (= Furuyano
Genrin), author. 1809.1; 1810
Gankei-Sanjin (pseud.). B, [1704.4]
Gankyo Koudo, publisher, Osaka.
1801
Ganshodo, publishing house, Osaka.
Ganzo  (=Ry6sho Dojin), copyist.
A, [1792]
Gengendo Ryokuzan, engraver in
copper. B, [1835.4]; A, 1865
Gihbi Matcuda (1786-1867). A,
[1836.3]
Gonbei   Yamaguchiya,   publisher,
Edo. B, 1717.1
Gountei Sadahide, see Sadahide.
Gyofu Kaisei, see Tsurumine.
Gyogi (670-749), priest 1305.1;
B, [1648.2]; 1651.151656
Gyokuransai Hashimoto   (= Gyo-
kusai), see Sadahide.
Gyokuzan Okada. B, 1806.2
Hakuryushl, pen-name. B, [1757.1]
in, publisher, Edo.
Hangiya Shichirobei, publisher,
Edo. L, A, 1690.1; L, A, 1690.3
Hangiya Yahei, publisher, Edo. B,
16914
Harimaya   Katsugoro,   publisher,
Edo. 1854.2; A, [1854.03]
Harimaya Kyubei, publisher, Osaka.
1787.1; B, 1789.28.1; B, 1836.4; A,
1847.1
Harukido, publishing house. A,
1855-3
Hasegawa   Zusho.   B,   1707.2;
J7I5-3
Hase Usho. A, 1848.27
Hassendo, publishing house. 1745.
Hata Okumaru. 1798.1
Hatotani Kohei. 1789
Hatsutaro, castaway. A, 1844
Hayashi Jizaemon, publisher, Kyot
1745.1
11 Joho. L, A, 1709.1
Hangiya Ji
B, 1686.4
Hai
Hayashi Shihei of Sendai (1754-
1793), author. A, 1785; A, 1785.1;
A, [1792]; A, [1792.5]
Hayashi Tsugiemon of Kyoto, publisher, Nagasaki. 1671.1
Hayashi Yoshinaga "of the map office," publisher, Kyoto. A, [1668.1];
B, 1676.2; B, 1678.3; B, 1678.4; B,
1679.1; 1680.1; 1683.1; B, 1684.2; A,
1686.2; A, 1686.3; 1688.01; 1689.2;
1691.1; 1691.3; A, 1696.2; 1699.1; B,
1709.4; A, 1723.1; A, 1741.2
Hayuaido,   publisher,  Edo,  B,
[1855.25]
Heian Hyokyo Sanjin. B, 1841.1
Hida Tekitekiken Kosui, publisher,
Kyoto. A, 1842.4
Higuchi Yohei, engraver. A, 1844.2;
Hino Bunrindo Nagahisa, author.
1763.1
Hiraga Gennai (1723-1779) ceramist,    Nagasaki.    B,    [1763.2];    B,
[I763-3]
Hirai Kahei, engraver, Kyoto. A,
Hiranoya Mohei. 1849.3; B, 1863.6
Hiraoka, printer. B, 1839.2
Hiroshige   (1797-1858),  celebrated
artist. A, [1854.4]
HlSHIKAWA M0R0N0BU   (1618-1694),
artist. B, 1681.2; L, A, 1690.3
Hishiya Magobei, publisher, Kyoto.
HlTOMI MASACHIKA. B, [16614]
Hiyama Yoshichika, author. 1815
Hoan Hirose. B, i860; L, B, 1862.1
Hokkyo Gyokuzan, artist. A, 1847.2
Hokusai (1760-1849), celebrated artist. 1809.2; B, [1815.13]; B, 1818.6;
B, 1819.2; B, [1820.3]; A, 1823; A,
[1835.3]; A, 1839.1; 1840.1; [18400]
Honi
, pubUsher, Osaka.
Honoya Bunkichi, pubUsher, Okazaki. B, [1840.6]
Honya Hikoemon. B, 1744.1
Honya Riemon, pubUsher, Kyoto. A,
[1686.1]
Hosokawa  Yasuyoshi.  !
1851.:
Hotan, see Zuda.
Hozan. B, [1818.5]
Hozendo Maruya, publisher, Edo.
1859.1
Hyoshiya Ichirobei, publisher, Edo.
B, 1675.2; A, 1676.1; 16780; B, 1679.2;
B, 1680.3
ki Tazaemon, publisher, Kyoto.
A, 1720.1; B, 17560
awa Yoshikazu, draftsman,
Yokohama. B, 18644; B> lg68.i
AYA. B, l856.II
emon, mounter, Koyasan. B, 1813.4
hachi, publisher, Edo. 1785.6
hakudo, pubUsher. B, 1868.3
KEDA T6RITEI of Edo.  183I.I; A,
835.2; B, 1839.3; A, 1842.5
!mamiya. 1802.7
mamura yoshikage. b, i7784
nagaki Mitsuo, pupil of Kobayashi,
Nagasaki. A, 1708.5
NAGAKI SHISEN. B, l8o2.l8
no ChOkei (= Ino Tadataka, 1745-
818) wealthy brewer, became celebrated as surveyor of the Japanese is-
nds. 1800; B, 1802.19; B, 1803.14;
804]; B, 1804.4; B, 1806.3; B»
108.3; B, 1809.3; B» 18114; B»
.814.1; B, 1816.5; B, 1817.3; 1821;
B, 18214
 INDEX
63
i J ihei, engraver. B, 1841
; B, 1865.80
noue Shunyo, translator. A, 1
of Kyoto. 16720
seya Shimbei, publisher, Osaka. A,
736.3
shikawa Toshiyuki, see Ryusen.
tamiya Shinshichi, wood engraver.
776-1
iiya Zenbei, pubUsher, Osaka.
pubUsher. A, 1844.02
Ezumidera  Manjiro, publisher,
Kyoto. 1852.x
a Hanbei, pubUsher, Edo. A,
[zumiya Ichibei, see Kansendo.
ya Jubei, pubUsher, Osaka. A,
zumoji Bunjiro, pubUsher, Kyoto.
787; 1848
[zumoji Manjiro, bookseller  and
publisher, Edo. A, [1810.8]; 18460;
Kichibei, pubUsher, Kyoto.
; B, 1681.3
[zuya Zenbei, pubUsher, Enoshima.
[, pubUsher, Kyoto. A, 1677.1
Fujita Ry6. 18540
publishing house, Edo.
Kabo Hyozo. B, 1744.1
Kageyama Chikyo. A, 1869
Kahei, mounter of scroUs, Edo. A,
1671.2; A, 1671.3
Kaifuya Gonzaemon, publisher,
Edo. A, 1694.1; A, 1696.1
Kamekido, pubUshing house, Osaka.
1802.9
Kameya Seibei. A, 1709.2
Kamisaki Sohachi. B, 1863.5
Kanakita Rekien. B, 1863.5
Kanamaru Hikogoro. 1788.1
Kansendo, pubUshing firm of Izu-
miya Ichibei, Edo. B, 1850.11
Heibei,    pubUsher,
Kashiwaya Yozaemon, bookseller,
Osaka. B, 1778.4
Kato, traveler. B, 1781.3
Kato Kiyomasa (d. 1611). Commander of Korean expedition. B,
[1596.3]
Katsu Kaishu. B, 1867.7
Katsumura Jinemon, publisher,
Kyoto. A, 1851
Katsuragawa Hosan. B, i 750.1
Katsushika Hokusai, see Hokusai.
Kawachiya Genbei, pubUsher,
Kyoto. [1772.2]
Kawachiya Gisuke, publisher,
Osaka. A, 1824.3; A, 1836.2
Kawachiya Kibei, publisher, Osaka.
A, 1776.1; B, 1802.12; A, 1836.2;
1837; B, 1868.2
Kawachiya Kyusaburo, pubUsher,
Sakai. B, 1851.2; B, 1863.4
Kawachiya Masashichi, pubUsher,
Osaka. B, 1854.07
Kawachiya   Tasuke,   pubUsher,
Osaka. B, 1802.12; B, 1854.07
Kawai Yukan Morikiyo, artist,
Osaka. A, 17350
Kawano Dosei, pubUsher. 1664.1
Kawano   Michikiyo,   publisher,
Kyoto. B, 1662.3
Keirin, engraver. B. [1815.13]
Keisai, see Kuwagata.
KbkAn  Chikyo,  cartographer.  B,
1868.2.1
Kichijiya Shirobei. B, 1755
Kichimonjiya   Ichibei,   bbokseUer,
Edo. B, 1778.4
Kikakudo Baba Iwakichi, printing
house, Edo. 18604
KlKKOEN KANEHIRO. A, I785O
Kikusuiya Chuzo. B, 1867.5
Kikuya Chobei. A, 1754.1; B, 1778.5
Kikuya Kosaburo, pubUsher, Edo.
B, 1854.09.15B, [1864.3]
Kikuya     Shichirobei,    publisher,
Kyoto. A, 1767.2; 1787.1; A, [1823.8]
Kimura Juyodo, pubUshing house,
Kyoto. L, A, 1748.1
Kinkado  Suharaya Sasuke, publisher, Edo. A, 1855
Kinkodo, pubUshing firm of Moro-
kaya Ihei. B, 1868.1
Kinrindo, publishing firm operated
by Fukuzumi, Edo. B, 18680.1; A,
1869
KlSHIMOTO HlKOEMON. B, I783.5
Kisui. B, 1775.4
Kitajima Choshiro, pubUsher, Edo.
Kitajima Ji
pubUsher, Edo.
Kitano Masayoshi, see Kuwagata.
Kitano Yukita. A, 1844.3
1, engraver,
Kobayashi Heih
Osaka. 1796.1
Kobayashi Kentei (1601-
[1646.2]; L, A, 1708.5
•1684). A,
pubUsher,
Kogetsudo. A, 1754.1
Koide Chojuro. A, 1844.3
Kojimaya  Ihei, publisher,  Osaka.
B, 1868.2
Kokan, see Shiba Kokan.
Komakichi, engraver. A, [1855.4]
Komatsuya,   pubUsher,   Nasu.   B,
1848.29
Kondo Morishige (1757-1815), explorer. B, 1798; B, 1804.7
Kono Kakunojo. B, 1666.19
Kono Michikiyo. B, 1661.5; B, 1662.5
Kono Michikiyo, publisher, Osaka.
i657-i
Koshiji. B, 1839.2
Koshodo. B, [1820.3]
Kozanbo, pubUsher. B, [1815.13]
Kuchiki Ryukyo, see Saiundo.
Kudo Tohel 1854.1
Kunihiko Shiba. 17750
Kurata Togaku, artist. A, 1855
 64
INDEX
Kurihara Shincho, author. A,
[184806]
Kuwagata Shoshin (1761-1824)
(oKeisai = Kitano Masayoshi), artist.
B, 1803.13; A,[i8io.8]; B, [1815.12];
B, [i8i5.i3];B,[i8i84]
Kuzutaya, publisher, Kusatsu. B,
1849.81
Kyojiya Kahei, pubUsher, Edo. B,
1670.2
Kyokukodo Murataya, publisher.
1854-3
Mabuchi Jikoan. [1695.1]
Maekawa Rokuzaemon, pubUsher,
Edo. A, 1787.5
Magotaro, castaway. B, 1773.1
Mamiya Rinzo (1781-1845), pupU of
Ino Chukei in surveying. 1800; B,
1808; B, 1811.3
Maruya. B, 1657.3
Maruya Bunemon, pubUsher, Edo.
B, 1813.3
Masuya Kanbei, pubUsher, Kyoto.
Matsu. 1834
Matsuda Ryokuzan. B, 1865.79
Matsukawa Hanzan of Osaka.
1865.1; B, 1865.78
Matsumae Hironaga. B, 1781.3
Matsumoto, printer. B, 1839.2
Matsuura Takeshiro, surveyor and
cartographer. A, 1850.10; B, 1856.12;
A, 18594; A, 1860.01
Midoriya, pubUsher, Edo. B, 1681.2
Mimura Gensekl 16720; A,
[1716.1]
Minamoto Hirotaka. B, 1828
Minamoto RyOkyo, author. 1787
MlNETA FtJKO. B, 1849.76
Mito Sekisui, see Sekisui.
Mitsuhashi Kinkaku, author. A,
1783.1^,1783.3
Mitsukuri Genpo, author. A, 1851
MlYATA HlKOSUKE. B, 1846.4
MlYAWAKI TAKATSUGU. A, I799.I
Mizukuri Shogo. B, 1845.1
Mogami Tokunai (b. 1755), official.
B, 1786.1
Moriharu, pubUsher, Edo. A,
[1855.4]
Morihiro Kono. B, 1849.79
Morikawa  Hokakudo,  engraver,
Osaka. B, 1854.07
Mori Koan. B, 1754.3
Morimoto Tasuke, publisher, Osaka.
A,1805
Morokaya Ihei, see Kinkodo.
Morooka Ihei, pubUsher, Yokohama.
B, 1864.4
Murakami Ihei, pubUsher, Osaka.
A, 1735-2; 1742.1; 1749.1
Murakami Wagao of Edo. [1837.72]
Murataya Kotaro, pubUsher, Kofu.
A, 1842.3
Musan, pubUsher, Kyoto. A, 1654.1
Muyagawa Choshun, painter. B,
1750.1
Nabeta Sanzen. B, 1828.2.
Nagai Suku. B, 1846.5
Nagakubo Sekisui, see Sekisui.
Nagata Chobei, publisher, Kyoto.
1710.1
Nagato Chobel B, 1863.5
Nagayama Ippo. B, 1847.3
Nagayama Kan. 1848.2
Naito Hiromae, author. A, 1840.3
ei,  pubUsher.
Nakabayashi   Kic
B, 1666.17
Nakagawa Toshiro, publisher,
Kyoto. A, 1799.1
Nakahama Manjiro, castaway. A,
1854
Nakamura   Ichiemon,   pubUsher,
Edo. A, 1674.1
Nakamura Kanjisai of Izumi, author. 1735.1
Nakamura Sozaburo. 1752.1
Nakamura Yurakusai, artist 1831.1
Nakano Kozaemon, pubUsher. A,
1666.1
Nakata Koreyoshi. 1830.I
Nakatani Kozan, author. A, 1736.3
Nankai Kibun. B, 1773
Nakayama Shibl B, 1854.09
Nansensho Somabito (= Soman-
do). L, A, [1818.1]
Narui Hyoemon, author. A, 1776.1
Nichiyo Hayami. 1856
Nishida Katsubei, publisher, Kyoto.
A, [1716.1]
Nishikawa Joken. A, 1720.1
Nishikawa KyCrinsai of Nagasaki,
editor. 1708
Nishimura, see Eijudo.
Nishimura Genroku, see Bunkokudo
Nishxnoya. B, 1842.6
NOBUHARU ISONO. B, 1847.5
Noda Tomoyoshi of Nanki, author.
1729.1
Nomura Chobei, pubUsher, Osaka.
B, 1772.3; B, [18180]
Obashido, the firm of Odawaraya
Yashichi. B, [1864.3]
Obatake Bunjiemon, pubUsher,
Nagasaki. (See also entries under his
trade name Toshimaya.) 1764.1;
1778.1
Ochikochi Doin. B, 1670.2; L, A,
1671.2; A, 1671.3; B, 1672.5; B,
16730; L, A, 1690.1; [16900]; L, A,
1690.3
Ogawa Tazaemon of Kyoto, engraver. B, 1779; 1796.1; B, 1863.5;
B, 1865.80
Okabe Makita. B, 1800.2
Okada Gyokuzan. A, 18440
Okada Jishoken. [1695.1]
Okada Mohei, engraver. B, 1841.1
Okada Shuntosai, author. A, 18424
Okadaya Ichibei, pubUsher, Edo. B,
[1840.6]
Okadaya Kashichi. 18460; B, 1860.5
Okamoto QiikusO of Washu. 1865.1
 INDEX
65
Omiya Sataro, pubUsher, Kyoto. A,
1842.5
Onodera Ken, author. A, 1855.6;
A, 1855.10
Onogi Ichibei of Osaka, pubUsher,
Osaka. B, 17x5; L, A, 1783.1; A,
1783-3
Onseiken. 1697.3
Onshiken, pubUsher, Edo. B, 1810.9
Ooka Shunko. A, 1847.2
OokaTojlB, 1825.1
Osai Kunichika, artist B, [185505]
Osakaya   Chozaburo,   publisher,
Kishu. B,i759.i;B, [1759.2]
Osakaya Heisaburo, publisher, Edo.
B, 17754
Osakaya Kuwataro, pubUsher. B,
1867.5
Oshima Takeyoshi, scholar of Kyoto.
B, 1711
Otsuki Shigetada of Sendai, scholar.
A, 1803;A, [1807]
Otsuya Yoemon, publisher, Osaka.
B, 1737.I
Owariya Seishichi, see Kinrindo.
Ozaki Sanemon. B, 1666.21
Rakuge Hyakuga, author. 17780
Raneido Igen. B, [1855.26]
Ricci, Matteo (1552-1610), Jesuit
Missionary. B, [1644.2]; B, [1750.3];
B, 1802.18
Rikugunsho. Army bureau. B, 1876.6
Ryusen (= Ishikawa Toshiyuki),
artist and cartographer, Edo. L, A,
1687.1; 1687.2; 1688; L, A, 1688.1;
1689.1; L, A, 1691.2; 1697.1; 16970;
1702.1; A, 1703.1; B, [1703.2]; B,
1703.3; B, 1707.1; L, A, 1708.4; B,
1710.5; A, 1714.1; 1715.1; B, 1717.1
Ryutei Gyobu Sasui. B, 1841.1
Sadahide, famous artist. B, [1848.28];
A, [1855.4]; B, [185504]; B, 1856.13;
A, [1857.1]; 1859-1; A, 1859.5; A,
1859.6; [18674]
Sagamiya Tahei, pubUsher, Edo.
L, A, 1687.1; L, A, 1688.1; 1689.1;
L, A, 16910; 1697.1; A, 1703.1
Saito Jinzaemon. A, 1817.2
Saiundo ( = Kuchiki Ryukyo). 1789
Sakai Junzo, editor. A, 1844
Sanoya Ichigoro, publisher, Edo. A,
[18108]
Sasaki Seiri. A, 184807
Sasaki Shunzo, engraver. B, 1849.74
Sato Seiyo, pubUsher, Edo. A, 1861.x
Sato-Seiyo. B, 1867.8
Sato Shiroemon,  pubUsher, Edo.
1693.1; 1697.3
Sato Sukbkore, author. 1824
Schnell, Ed., Englishman.  1858.1;
1862.2
Seibundo, publishing house, Osaka.
1779.1; B, 1783.5
Seitaien, draftsman, Osaka. A,
[1835-1] .
Sekigyokuho Shujin, author. A,
1848.27
Sekisui of Mito, cartographer.
[I775.3]; L, B, 1779.1; 1785.6;
1785.7;  1791.2;   1796.1;  A,  1805:
Sekitendo, engraving firm. L, A,
18440; A, 1847.1; B, 1854.07; B,
1865.78
Sekiten Kan, pubUsher, Osaka. A,
1863.1
Sena Sadao. B, 1755
Sendai Tamamushi, author. A,
1854.03
Sen-in. A, [1835.1]
Senryuken Shikindo, pubUsher. B,
1849.74
Senryukutsu, pubUsher, Edo. A,
Seta Masanari, Osaka. A, 1735.2
Shiba Kokan (1738-1818), artist and
engraver in copper. 1788; 1790; 1792;
1792.4; 1793; 1796; 1805.1; B, 1808.2
Shiba Kunihiko. 1846.1
Shi bat a Shuzo. B, 1852.4
Seimon, pubUsher.
Shi
1778.3
Shimaya Ichizaemon. B, 1675.1
Shimizutani. B, 1837.73
Sh:
Shusui of Kyoto, a
865.79
Shineido, pubUshing house, Yokohama. A, 1859.5
Shioya Heisuke, pubUsher, Osaka.
A, 1776.1
Shirai TsOki of Utsunomiya, author.
A, 1850.8
Shkhkosai. B, 1851.2; B, 1863.4
Shishodo, pubUsher. B, 1863.5
Shitomi Kangyu, draftsman. A,
Shohachi, pubUsher, Nara. B, 1849.80
Shohonya Kichibei, pubUsher. B,
1783-4
Shoken Ooka. B, 1806.2
Shoudo-shujin, pubUsher, Suruga.
1827.1
Shukasai Sakai Yoshinori. 1837.71
Shumparo, publisher, Edo. 1805.1
ShOseido, pubUshing house, Edo. A,
1843.1
Shuseikaku, publisher. B,  1818.6;
l Seishin of Hirosaki. A,
Sokakudo.' B, [1820.3]
Somando, see Nansensho.
Sotani Chusuke. B, 1797.2
Sozando Nishimura Soshichi, pubUsher, Edo. L, A, [1818.1]
Sudo Gonbei, pubUsher, Edo. A,
1714.1
Sueyoshi. B, [1615.1]
Sugita Kinsuke, engraver. 1859.1
Sugita Tsutomu of Wakasa. A, 1803
Suhara   Mohei,   pubUsher,   Edo.
1701.1; 1708.4
Suharaya, publisher, Edo. 1823
Suharaya Ichibei, pubUsher, Edo.
A, 1783.3; L, A, 1785; 1785.6
Suharaya Ihachi, pubUsher, Edo.
 66
INDEX
Suharaya Mohei, pubUsher, Edo. B,
[1736.01]; A, 1750.1; B, 1756.2;
1788.1; B, 1803.13; 1811.1; 1817.1;
B, 1817; B, 1823.9; B, 1824.4;
1837-70; 1837-71; B, 1839.3; B,
1841.1; 1846.1; A, 1848.27; B, 1856.14
Suiryusai, draftsman. B, 1849.74
Suzanbo, pubUsher. B, 1818.6
Suzuki Hokyo. B, 1850.13
Suzuki Keen. 1852.1
Suzuki Sakei, explorer. A, i860
Tachibana Hoshun, Osaka. B, 1813.4
Tachibana Morikuni, author. B,
1782.1; A, 1800
Tachibana Shigeyo, author. 1809.2
Tadaya Zenkuro, pubUsher, Kobe.
B, 18680
Tagawa Shindo, author. A, 1855
Taibikaku, publisher, Tokushima.
Taikinji, temple in Kinkazan. B,
1865.77.x
Takada Shinsho of Izu. A, 1842.1
Takagi Kozo, pubUsher. 1852.3
Takagi Masatsune. A, 1776.1
Takahashi Kageyasu. 1810.1
Takaishi Kimei. B, 1704.5
Takashiba   HlDEZd.  L,   A,   1849.1;
A, [1849.5]
Takashima Shunsho, artist A,
1843.4
Takatani, pubUsher, Edo. 18500;
18504
Takebe   Katahiro,   surveyor. B,
1723 n
Takeda Kango, translator. 1858.1
Takeguchi Tebai, copper-engraver.
A, 1850.8; 1852.3
Takehara Kobei, publisher, Kyoto.
A, 1831.2; A, 1843.4
Take 1 Ranzan. 1846.2
Tamaki   Kuroemon,   publisher,
Kyoto. B, 1711
Tansai Shofu, artist A, 18630
Tanyojo, pubUsher, Edo. B, [1848.30]
Taroemon, pubUsher, Edo. B, 1657.2
Tenkodo. A, 18630
Terada Jubei, pubUsher. B, 1666.18
Terajima   Ryoan,   pubUsher.   B,
1715
Terashima Ryoan, compUer. B, 1715
Tojo K6. B, 1847.3
Tojo Shinko, author. A, 1842.1
Tokaiin ka Sonto, priest, 1828.1
Tomatsu Masanori. A, 1869
Tomoshima Shokyoku of Osaka. A,
[1840.5]
Tomoyoshi. B, 1834.72
Tokyo Suido Ho, pubUsher. 18520
Toshimaya (= trade name of Oba-
take Bunjiemon), pubUsher, Nagasaki. [1772.1]; 1780.1; 1780.2;
17830; x796o; 1821.1
TSURUMINE    HIKO ICHIRO     (1788-
1851), author. A, [1823.8]
TSURUMINE SHIGENOBU   (1788-1859)
(-Gyoffi Kaisei), author. A, 1855
Tsuruya Kinsuke, publisher, Edo.
B, [1804]
Tsutaya Heizabmon, pubUsher, So-
kokura. B, 1854.9
Tsutaya Kichizo, pubUsher, Edo.
Uemura Ugen, author. A, 1787.5
Uesaka Taxsukhi. B, 1779
Ukimido Mangetsuji. B, 1856.14
Umemura Saburobei, publisher,
Kyoto. A, 1783.3
Umemura Yahaku, pubUsher,
Kyoto. A, [1700.1]
Umemura Yemon, pubUsher, Kyoto.
1708
Untonsai, pubUsher, Sendai. 1824.1
Utagawa Sadahide, see Sadahide.
Wakabayashi Kihei, pubUsher, Edo.
18480; B, 1867.5
Yamada Wasuke of Osaka. A, 1836.2
Yamaguchiya  Gonbei,  publisher,
Edo. B, 1710.5
Yamamoto Kahei. A, 1754.1
Yamamura Shigesaburo, publisher,
Nara. B, 1709.3
Yamamura Shoei of Tsuchiura,
translator. A, 1803
Yamashiroya Sahei, publisher, Edo.
A, 1830.1.1; [1837.72]; A, 1843.3; A,
1854.03; 1855.1
Yamashita Shigemasa of Kashu, author. 1742.1; 1749.1; A, 1824.3 n.
Yamatoya Kibei, pubUsher, Edo. B,
1868.3
Yamatoya Mansuke, pubUsher, Edo.
B, 1850.14
Yamazaki Kyusaku. B, i 850.11
Yamazaki Yoshinari. 1850.2
Yamotoya, publisher, Nagasaki. A,
1801.2
Yanagihara Genjiro. B, 1772.3
Yanagihara Kihei, pubUsher. 1778.3
Yano Chobei, pubUsher, Kyoto.
17780
Yano Sadatoshi, editor. A, 1799.1
Yashiro   Ryuko,   engraver.    B,
[1815.12]
Yaj
*Raisi
Yasui Santesu, astronomer. B, 1670.1
Yasuyoshi Hosokawa. B, 1851.2
Yomando Murataya Kotaro. L, A,
18490
Yorozuya Heishiro, pubUsher, Edo.
1856
Yorozuya   Hikotaro,   pubUsher,
Osaka. B, 1707.2; B, 1715.3
Yorozuya Seibei, pubUsher, Edo. B,
I703-3; I7i5-i; B, 1724.1; A, 1752.3
Yoshida Bunji, author. A, 1854
Yoshida Goroemon. L, A, 1709.1
Yoshida Mas a aki. A, 1844.2
Yoshida Tarobei. A, 1666.1
Yoshinoya Jinbei, pubUsher, Kyoto.
B, 1865.80
Yoshinoya Nihei, publisher, Edo. A,
YoZANDO KORYO. B,  1848.29
Yumahashi, pubUsher, Osaka. 1802
Zuda Rokashi (= Priest Hotan,
1653-1738). 8,1707.3; 1710.1:1710.2
   A List of Japanese Maps of the Tokugawa Era, Supplement B, has been composed and printed in an edition of
one hundred copies by The Anthoensen Press; Portland,
Maine. The binding has been done by John W. Marchi,
Portland, Maine, and the collotype plates by the Meriden
Gravure Company, Meriden, Connecticut.
      LIBRARY
USE
ONLY
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