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A list of Japanese maps of the Tokugawa era : Supplement C Beans, George H., 1894-1978 1963

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  THE LIBRARY
THE UNIVERSITY OF
BRITISH COLUMBIA
   A List of
JAPANESE MAPS
of the Tokugawa Era
SUPPLEMENT C
    A List of
JAPANESE MAPS
OF THE TOKUGAWA ERA
By GEORGE H. BEANS
Supplement C
TALL TREE LIBRARY
Jenkintown 1963
 LIBRARY
Publication No. 26
 CONTENTS
INTRODUCTION
LIST OF MAPS
APPENDIX, REFERENCES & INDEX
  LIST OP ILLUSTRATIONS
Japan on a Plate of Imari Ware, i 826.1
China, 1685.1
Japan on Imari Ware, [1830.11], [1830.13], [1830.14]
Awa, 1831.4
Kyushu on Imari Ware, [1830.15], [1840.9]
Kyushu on Imari Ware, [1840.7], [1840.8]
Some Map Symbols
Frontispiece
ornament on title
facing page 16
facing page \y
facing page 18
facing page 19
page 27
  A List of
JAPANESE MAPS
of the Tokugawa Era
SUPPLEMENT C
 List of Japanese Maps
page
13   entry 1664.1.   For Kawano Dosei read Kono Michikiyo.
(24) entry [1775.3].   P01" color-printed read hand-colored.
28   line 2.   For in the To Dynasty read under all the principal dyns
40   entry 1852.3.   For copper-engraved read engraved.
Supplement A
26   entry 1850.8.   For copper-engraved read engraved.
•55 column 2. For Iwashiri read Iwashiro.
58 column 2. Under Oki Retto delete 1856.14 B.
60 column 2. Under United States delete 1854.08 B.
60 column 3. Under Egawa for copper-engraver read engraver.
(61) column 1. Under Takeguchi for copper-engraver read engravei
 INTRODUCTION
IN our earlier volumes some attention was devoted to maps of Chinese origin that were
taken over by publishers in Japan, but our emphasis was particularly on such of those imported ideas that were fairly modern for their time, rather than on the primitive maps that
had come down from earlier centuries. Having in mind that the reverence among the Japanese for the Chinese classics encouraged the extensive reprinting of ancient works, including the faithful copying of maps among the illustrations, we propose to give some attention
here to those maps that were revived in Japan during Tokugawa days. Thus it happens that
Chinese cartography looms disproportionately in this particular supplement but it should be
considered as just a part of the over-all picture, often of literary interest rather than scientific.
Finding ourselves involved in descriptions sometimes trilingual, for practical reasons we
have found it necessary to depart at times from our earlier scheme as regards certain details of arrangement. Otherwise this final supplement follows the pattern of our original
plan.
Those who have so kindly guided us have our sincere thanks- Particularly, Dr. Nobuo
Muroga and Professor Kazutaka Unno, whose advice made our remarks on Chinese material possible, have our deep gratitude.
George H. Beans
  LIST OP MAPS
Keicho Period, 1596-1615
[ 1596] Chih-p'an, Bussotoki. "Records of the Lineage of Buddha and the Patriarchs."
Originally pubUshed in China between 1265 and 1271. PubUshed in Japan
without date, but, judging by the characteristics of the printing, at some time
during the Keicho Period. There are three maps, copied from the Chinese prototypes:
[ 1596.6]    Map of the eastern regions or China.1
[ 1596.7]    Map of the western countries in the Han Period. Chinese Turkestan.
[1596.8]   Map of the western regions and the Five Indies.1
Genwa Period, 1615-1624
We have encountered no additional material in this nengo.
Kan-ei Period, 16 24-1644
[1638.1] No title. Portolan chart of Japan. Ms. drawn on parchment. Anonymous, no
date but presumably prepared between 1625 and 1638 because Yodo Castle,
reconstructed in 1625, and the Castle of Tomioka, destroyed in 1638, are represented in this chart.2
[1638.2]    Portolan chart, very similar to the preceding.8
Shoho Period, 1644-164 8
We have encountered no additional material in this nengo.
Keian Period, 1648-1652
1651.3       Sagami no Kuni Ezu. "Map of Sagami Province." Anonymous. Ms. Keian 4.
1 Reproduced in Muroga-Unno, 1957. plement B, p. 7. The latter chart is preserved in the
2 Preserved in the Mitsui Library, Tokyo. National Museum, Tokyo, and is reproduced in Akioka,
3 These two charts were referred to briefly in our Sup- 1955, plate 37.
 6
A LIST OF JAPANESE MAPS
Sho-6 Period, 1652-1655
i653
In Shisho Ryakuzukpi, "Illustrated Brief Commentaries on the Four Classics of
Confucianism," compiled by Ohara Takekiyo, pubUshed by Honya Shoe-
mon, Kyoto, Sho-6 2:
l653-3
Map of China representing the capitals and territories reigned over by the Five
Emperors. The latter were rulers of remote antiquity.
i6534
Map of China representing the capitals and territories of the Hsia and Shang
Dynasties.*
l653-5
Map of China representing the capital and territory of the Chou Dynasty.
1653.6
Map of China divided by seven powers in the age of civil wars (403-221 b.c).
16537
Map of China representing the powers in the Ch'un-ts'iu Period (770-403 b.c).
1653.8
Map of the three principal regions, capitals and successive dynasties and the nine
provinces of China* which correspond to the twenty-eight lunar mansions in
heaven.
1654
In J&n-ch'ao, Hokai Anryu Zu, An illustration of Buddhism. Originally pub
lished in China in 1607 and reprinted in Japan by Akitaya Heizaemon,
Kyoto, Sho-6 3:
1654.4
Map of the eastern regions or China.
1654.5
Map of Jambu-dvipa or the Buddhist world.9
Meireki Period, 1655-1658
1657
Hojo Ujinaga and Fukushima Denbe make a quick survey of the streets of Edo
following the disastrous fire of 1657 and construct a map.
Manji Period, 1658-1661
1659
Maps of Yamada are pubUshed, perhaps as early as Manji. Known dated ones
are more than a century later.
[1659.2;
Komin Yochi no Zu. Map of China under the Ming Dynasty, originally corn-
* Reproduced in Unno, 1961, plate 1.
"The nine
provinces (chou) of very ancient times: Chi-
chou,  Yen-chou,  Ts'ing-chou,  Sii-chou,  Yang-chou,
Ching-cho
11, Yu-chou, Liang-chou, Yung-chou.
8 Reproduced in Muroga-Unno, 1957.
 SUPPLEMENT C 7
piled by Wu-t'i. PubUshed in China in 1536 and 1631; issued in Japan by
Rinsendo.7 Conjectural date based on a book catalogue of Manji 2, where the
map seems to be described.
[1661.6] Japan, drawn along the lines of a western "compass-map" and marked with
degrees of latitude, aUegedly by Mitsudaira, Daimyo of Koga. Ms.8
Kanbun Period, 1661-1673
1661 In Min-shin Tok}, "An Account of the War between the Ming and the Ts'ing."9
Compiled by Maezono Sobu, pubUshed by Maekawa Gonbenojo, Kyoto,
Kanbun 1, twenty-one maps. Except the last three listed below, these are
reprinted from P'an Kuang-tsu's "Some remarks on Maps" pubUshed in the
Ming Period:
661.7 World map in hemispheres.
661.8 General map of China.
661.9 to .23   The fifteen provinces of China.
661.24 General map of nine border regions around China.
661.25 Map of China representing the flood control by Emperor Yii.
661.26 Plan of Peking.
661.27 Plan of Nanking.
661.28 Map, without title, of the southeast coast of China.
661.29 Map of Formosa.
666.17 Fuso-koku no Zu. Additional material: It has been pointed out10 that this map
marks the departure from the Gyogi type so far as the printed map is concerned. Fuso-koku is a fanciful name for Japan, originatty a legendary island
described in the Chinese classics. Believed located in the eastern sea of China
and on some old Chinese maps found near Japan. Eventually synonymous
with Nihon.
1672 The publisher Nakamura Gohe re-issues in Kyoto, in Kanbun 12, the Chinese
work Bussotoki, with the three ancient maps:11
7 Cf. Unno, 1961, p. 134. Reproduced op. cit., plate 2.
8 Otani, 1932, p. 26.
'The reader should discriminate between the Ts'in
(221-206 b.c), Tsin (a.d. 280-316) and Ts'ing (1662-
1912) dynasties.
10 Oda, 1957, p. 3.
11 Cf. [1596.6].
 A LIST OF JAPANESE MAPS
1672.6 China.
1672.7 Chinese Turkestan.
1672.8 Five Indies.
Enpo Period, 16 73-16 81
1680.65 Map of Japan. Cover label missing. Very similar to no. 1678.1 but evidently
printed from a different block. No publisher's name. Enpo 8.
1680 In 1680 a fishing boat of the Batan Islands is cast away on the coast of Hyuga
Province. The crew is taken to Nagasaki and examined by the magistrate of
the city, who has a picture scroll painted for presentation to the Shogun. The
scroll is entitled Batan-jin Emaki "Picture Scroll of the Natives of the Batan
Islands." Enpo 8. Included is a map:
1680.66 Portolan chart of southeast Asia, no doubt a copy from a chart available in Na
gasaki.11*
Tenna Period, 1681-1684
1681.4       Map of Nagasaki. Ms. Tenna i.12
1682.1       Zoho Edo Oezu. "Large Map of Edo, Supplemented." PubUshed by Hyoshiya
Ichirobei, Edo, Tenna 2.
Jokyo Period, 1684-1688
1685 In Zochu Kosei Santai-shi. "Corrected Anthology of Poems in Three Styles,
Q18\0     with Enlarged Commentaries." Corrected by Kyukodo, Jokyo 2. Originally
y  compiled in China by Chou-pi in 1250. PubUshed in Japan, possibly prior to
1467. There are several Japanese editions of the Tokugawa Era; the five maps
in the 1685 printing are practically unchanged from the very early editions:
1685.1*     To Bun Judo no Zu. "Map of China divided in ten provinces in the T'ang
Period."13
1685.2*     To Koso Kaiki Zu. "Map of China at the beginning of the T'ang Dynasty
founded by Emperor Kao-tsu."
lla Reproduced in Nanpo To\ai Ko-bun\en Zuro\u, 1S Our present title page utilizes this map as an orna-
compiled by the Osaka Prefecture Library, Kyoto, 1943. ment. Akioka, 1955, fig. 25, reproduces the map from
12 Preserved in the Nagasaki Library. the 1494 edition.
 SUPPLEMENT C                                              9
N      1685.3*
1685.4*
1685.5*
To Taiso Kon-itsu Zu. "Map of China unified by Emperor T'ai-tsung of the
T'ang Dynasty."
To Chiri Zu. "Topographical Map of China under the T'ang Dynasty."
To Hanchin Zu. "Map of China representing the prefectures under military governors of the T'ang Period."
Presented to the TaU Tree Library by Dr. Nobuo Muroga.
Genroku Period, 168 8-1704
of./      /3   1697.1*
£ -7.
Map of Japan. Additional details: This map does not appear to be known with
the original cover-label (daisen) intact. The phraseology of the substitute
label attached to our copy is ill chosen, being better suited to a much later
date.
1699
In Ch'en Yuan-tsing, Jirin Koki, "Guide Through the Forest of Affairs," a
Chinese encyclopedia originally compiled in the Sung Period, repubUshed in
Japan by Nakano Goroemon and Yamaoka Ichibe, both of Kyoto, Genroku
1699.2
1699.3
12:
Map of China representing the capitals of the successive dynasties.
Map of China and surrounding barbarous countries."
[1700.1
■f760
* World map. Additional details: the correct title is Daimin Kyuhen Bankoku
Jinseki Rotei Zenzu. The date has been placed prior to 1709 by Professor
Unno because the map is found in a book catalogue of this year.
C07
Hoei Period, 1704-1711
iv11-1!
] Otsu Ezu. "Map of Otsu." N.d. BeUeved to have been pubUshed shortly after
1709."
Shotoku Period, 1711-1716
1713
In Daimin Ittoshi, "Geographical Description of China under the Ming Dynasty." Originally compiled in China in 1461, under Imperial command, reprinted in Japan by Yamamoto Chobe, Kyoto, Shotoku 13:
14 Several city plans are also found in this encyclopedia.
15 Kurita, 1952, p. 319.
 10 A LIST OF JAPANESE MAPS
1713.1 Map of China unified by the Ming Dynasty.
1713.2 to. 16   Maps of the fifteen provinces of China.
Kyoho Period, 1716-1736
1719 In Morokpshi Kinmo Zui, "Illustrated Encyclopedia about China for Begin
ners," compiled by Hirazumi Sen-an, pubUshed by Onogi Ichibei of Osaka
and Suharaya Mohe of Edo, Kyoho 4:16
1719.1 Globe picture.
1719.2 Western and eastern hemispheres.
1719.3 China."
1719.4 Korea.
1719.5 Ryukyu.
[ 1729.2] Daiminkoku Jusansho no Ezu. "Map of China representing its thirteen provinces under the Ming Dynasty." N.d., but mentioned in a book catalogue of
1729. It seems that this map is not a reprint from a Chinese original but
rather a map of China made at first hand by a Japanese. The author seems to
be Ogyu Sorai, celebrated Confucian scholar, for in the Ust of his works made
by his pupil Hattori Nankaku we can find a map with a very similar title
Daimin Jusansho Kotei Zu.18
1730 In Tenkei Wakumon, "Dialogic Book on Astronomy," originally a work in
Chinese by You-i, adapted for Japanese reading by Nishikawa Seikyu, pubUshed by Kobayashi Shinbe, Edo, Kyoho 15:
1730.2       World map.
I73°-3 China, representing the correspondence of the earth to heaven, after the book of
Emperor Yii.19
Genbun Period, 1736-1741
1737.2       Edo Ezu. "Map of Edo." PubUshed by Suharaya Mohe, Edo, Genbun 2.
1739.1 Kairiku Nihon Dochu Koteiki. "Route Map of Japan, Land and Sea." Accordion-folded. PubUshed by Torigai Ichibe, Genbun 4.
18 Republished in 1802. See Supplement B. 1S Reproduced in Unno, 1961, plate 7.
" Reproduced in Unno, 1961, plate 4. 19 Reproduced in Unno, 1961, plate 5.
J
 SUPPLEMENT C II
1740.1       Yodo-jo Funai no Ezu. "Plan of the Castle Town of Yodo." Anonymous. Ms.
Genbun 5.
Kanpo Period, 1741-1744
1743.1 Daizoho Nihon Dochu Kotei-ki. "Enlarged Route Map of Japan." PubUshed
by Kichimonjiya Ichibe, Kanpo 3.
Enkyo Period, 1744-1748
1744.2 Bankoku Zu. World map pubUshed by Honya Hikoemon, Enkyo i.20
1744.3 No title. Map showing the thirty-three Buddhist sacred places in the West.
Drawn and pubUshed by Senda Tarogoro, Kii Province, Enkyo 1.
1744.4 Ryiisen's large map of Japan, pubUshed by Izumoji Izuminojo, Edo, Enkyo 1.
1745.2 Ryiisen's large map of Japan, again pubUshed by the above in Enkyo 2.
1748.3 Ryiisen's large map of Japan, again pubUshed by the above, Enkyo 5.
Kanen Period, 174 8-1751
1749.3 Dai Nihon Oezu. Japan after Ryusen, again issued posthumously. Kanen 2.
Horeki Period, 1751-1764
1752.4 Peking Koto Zu. Plan of Peking and the Imperial Palace, pubUshed by Mae-
kawa Rokuzaemon, Edo, Horeki 2.
1756 In Chu\a Chiri Kiteishi, Geographical Description of China, a Chinese work by
Lung Kung-mei reprinted in Japan by Shibugawa Seiemon and Tanaka Tae-
mon, both of Osaka, Horeki 6:
1756.3 General map of China.
1756.4 to .18   Maps of the fifteen provinces of China.
0 Reproduced in Muroga, 1962, J
 A LIST OF JAPANESE MAPS
Meiwa Period, 1764-1772
1772.6] Toba Shisho Shunju Rekkoku Zu. Detailed map of China in the Ch'un ts'iu
Period, n.d., but found in a book catalogue of 1772. A single sheet with the
map on the face and genealogical table on reverse.21
Anei Period, 1772-1781
1775 In Gogaku Shingyozu Den, "Commentaries on the Map of the True Topog
raphy of the Five Sacred Mountains," a Chinese work translated into Japanese and supplemented by Go Kyohitsu (a pseudonym of Oe Bunpa), pubUshed by Umemura Ichibe and two others, Kyoto, Anei 4:
1775.5 Map of China representing the location of the five sacred mountains and of the
provinces corresponding to the twenty-eight lunar mansions in heaven.22
1775.6 Chikyu Zu. "Map of the Globe." Ms. World in hemispheres, copied by Hayashi
Shihei from Western material during his stay in Nagasaki.
Tenmei Period, 1781-1789
1783.1 World map. Correction: Mitsuhashi Chokaku means "a fisherman of three
bridges," perhaps a pen-name. He appears as the author of the preface on the
map, not necessarily of the map as a whole.
1785 FuU-color printing which appears by 1765 is encountered with some frequency
among maps about twenty years later.
[1785.10] Map of Edo published by Nishimura Yohachi. Color-printed in four colors.88
[i785.ii]*Bando Junrei Hitori Annai. A guide map to the temples of the Bando, by
f 9 • r     Hashimoto Tokuhei. PubUshed by Nishimura. Color-printed, i6l/2 x 12%.
K ^
l<560i '
HI
21 Reproduced in Unno, 1961, plate 6.
22 Reproduced in Unno, 1961, fig. 3.
28 Kurita, 1952, no. xxxiii.
 SUPPLEMENT C 13
[ 1785.12] Musashi no Kuni Hitori Annai Zu. A guide map of Musashi Province. Published by Nishimura, n.d. Color-printed.24
1788 A great fire destroys a large portion of Kyoto, including the Imperial Palace.
Rebuilding plans are listed under no. 1789.28.2.
Kansei Period, 1789-1801
1789.29* Additional remarks: Several editions of Sekisui's historical atlas of China are
known. In one of these we find as publishers Suharaya Ichibe and Suharaya
Ihachi, both of Edo, and the date of publication, 1790. The date of the preface is 1789. On a later page we refer to pirated editions of 1855 and 1857.
1791 In GokyoZui, "Illustrated Commentaries on the Five Chinese Classics," writ
ten by Matsumoto Guzan, published by Kitamura Shirobe of Kyoto and eight
others:
1791.3 Map of China as Emperor Yii reformed the land.
1791.4 Map of China representing fifteen countries of which folk songs are recorded
in the Shih-ching, one of the five classics.
1791.5 Map of China representing the powers in the Ch'un-ts'iu Period.
1792 The Russian Adam Laxman in the ship Ekaterina brings back to Ezo some Japa
nese who have been shipwrecked in the Aleutian Islands. Efforts to broaden
this contact are unsuccessful but the attempt is reflected in two Ms. maps,
nos. 1804.15 and 1804.16.
1793 In Esshi Yakusho, Concise Historical Adas of China, a Chinese work originaUy
compiled by Wang Ruang-lu in the Ming Period, reprinted in Japan by
Matsumoto Guzan, pubUshed by Kitamura Shirobe of Kyoto:
1793.4 Map of China before the western Chou Period.
1793.5 Map of China in the Ch'un-ts'iu Period.
1793.6 Map of the powers in China in the age of the civil wars.
1793.7 Map of China in the Ts'in and Han Periods.
24 Represented in the Hibiya Library, Tokyo. Unfortu- printed but it shows the art still in a primitive state and
nately the three colored maps listed herewith, published far from full-color status. Technical difficulties delay
by Nishimura Yohachi, are not dated. Kurita places no. the color-printing, particularly of the larger maps, the
[1785.10] "before 1785." Among all our maps the plan early examples being mostly 30 x 15 cm.
of Osaka, no. 1767.2 is the earliest example that is color-
 14 A LIST OF JAPANESE MAPS
1793.8       Map of China representing rival chiefs at the time when Han and Ch'u contended with each other.
I793-9       Map of China representing rival chiefs at the close of the western Han Period.
1793.10 Map of China in the eastern Han Period.
1793.11 Map of China representing rival chiefs at the close of the eastern Han Period.
1 yg^. 12     Map of China in the late Han Period.
I793-I3     Map of China in the Period of eastern and western Tsin.
I793-I4     Map of China in the periods of northern and southern dynasties and of the Sui
Dynasty.
I793-I5     Map of China representing rival chiefs at the close of the Sui Dynasty.
1793.16 Map of China in the T'ang Period.
1793 •T 7     Map of China representing the prefectures under miUtary governors at the close
of the T'ang Period.
1 yg^. 18     Map of China representing rival chiefs in the period of the late T'ang and of the
Five Dynasties.
I793-I9     Map of China in the Period of the Five Dynasties and of the northern Sung.
1793.20     Map of China in the Period of the southern Sung and of Yuan.
1794 In Raiki Osei Chiri Zusetsu, "Illustrated Explanation of the Geographical In
stitution of the Kingdom Written in the Li-chi" (record of rites, one of the
Five Classics). Written by Nagakubo Sekisui, pubUshed by Sehrikaku of Edo.
Kansei 6:
1794.17 Map of China in ten thousand ri square.
1799 Nisuke Hotta is sent to Ezo to construct a map of the coastline as far as Edo but
only a few rough maps result.25
1800.2 Map of the Kuriles by Okabe. Additional details: This drawing is the basis for
Kondo's map, no. 1804.10. Kondo's map omits the writing that appears on
Okabe's original. The Okabe drawing is dated 1800, not 1801 as Kondo's
caption would imply.
1801 In Saiiki Bunk^nroku, "Information on the Western Regions of China," a
Chinese work, author Ts'i Shih-i, of the Ts'ing Period, adapted for Japanese
reading by Hata Kinkei, pubUshed by Suharaya Mohe of Edo and three
others; Kansei 13:
1801.01     Map of Sinkiang Province.
 SUPPLEMENT C
Kyowa Period, 1801-1804
Todo Rekidai Daishin Yochi Senzu, "Map of China under the Ts'ing Dynasty, supplemented with the historical place names of the successive dynasties,"
compiled by Matsumoto Guzan, published by Yawataya Ichirobe and Bun-
daiya Tahe, both of Kyoto, Kyowa 3.
^
1806.6
1806.7
k   1
1806.8
1806.9
1806.10
-8fe"
1806.11
0?
1806.12
1806.13
1806.14
1806.15
1806.16
1806.17
1806.18
1806.19
[806.20
[806.21
v_
[806.22
[808.11
Bunka Period, 18 04-1818
In Morokoshi Meisho Zue, "Pictorial Description of Noted Places of China,"
written by Okada Gyokuzan, pictured by Okada Gyokuzan, Oka Yiigaku
and Ohara Toya, pubUshed by Kawachiya Kichibei and twelve others,
Bunka 3:
Complete map of China.28
Map of ChihU Province.
Plan of Peking.
Plan of the Imperial Palace.
Plan of the Imperial Castle.
Plan of the inner city of Peking.
Plan of the outer city of Peking.
General map of Shun-tien prefecture.27
General map of Pao-ting prefecture.
General map of Yung-p'ing prefecture.
General map of Ho-chien prefecture.
General map of T'ien-tsin prefecture.
General map of Cheng-tsing prefecture, Tsing and Shen districts.
General map of Shun-te prefecture, Chi and Chao districts.
General map of Kuang-p'ing prefecture.
General map of Ta-ming prefecture.
General map of Suan-hua prefecture.
Dainihon Saiken Shisho Zenzu. "Detailed Map of Japan." Compiled by
Toshozan (pseudonym of Torigai Tosai), published by Fujiya Yahe and
Kichimonjiya Ichizaemon, both of Osaka.28
18 Reproduced in Unno, 1961, plate 12.
17 This and the following nine prefectures are parts of Chihli.
8 Reproduced, in part, Akioka, 1955, plate 58.
 16 A LIST OF JAPANESE MAPS
1810 In Enzu, Bakk°ku Rekishohen, A Study on Buddhist Calendar, prefaced in
1810:
1810.12     Map of Jambu-dvipa.29
18T2 In Zoshu Kaisei Wakan Nenreki-sen, "Chronological Table of Japan and China,
Revised and Enlarged," published by Senshobo, Edo, Bunka 9:30
1812.1 Map of China under the Ts'ing Dynasty.
1812.2 Map of Japan.
1812.3 World map.
Bunsei Period, 1818-1830
1822 In Zoho Ryomen Wakan Taisei Nenrekj Zukan. "Illustrated Chronological
Table of Japan and China Supplemented on both sides." Published by Kawachiya Mohe, Omiya Heizo and Itamiya Zenbe, all of Osaka, Bunsei 5:
1822.1 Map of China.
1822.2 Map of China representing the powers in the Ch'un-ts'iu Period.
1822.3 Map of Japan.
[1822]      In Zonto, Enbudai Zu, probably pubUshed in Edo after 1821 although dated
Bunka 5:
[1822.4]    Map of Jambu-dvipa, brought up to date in the form of an abridged copy of a
portion of Takahashi's world map, our no. 1810.1.81
1826.1 * Map of Japan on a plate of Imari ware. Blue-black on a white background. Em-
belUshed with a Dutch^ship having a touch of red and a small native vessel
with yellow coloring. On reverse, in translation, "this was made in the prov-
A °\ ince of Hizen in the year of the dog, Bunsei 9." Of the various ceramic maps
that we have been able to list, this is the sole example having the year, as well
as the nengo. A shallow bowl, 16 diameter.
%l
Tenpo Period, 1830-1844
y[ 1830.10] Map of Japan, on a plate of blue and white Imari ware. On reverse, "Tenpo
kinsei" (made in Tenpo).82   y
29 Reproduced in Muroga, 1962, fig. 21. S1 Muroga, 1962, fig. 24. This map, along with Zonto's
30 Later editions were published in 1814, 1839, 1845, Universe, no. 1821.7 and India, no. 1828.1, are con-
1848, 1849, 1853 anc^ I^59- In these later editions the sidered a tripartite work. Op. cit., p. 13.
world map is omitted. M In the collection of Mr. K. Yamada.
JAPAN ON IMARI WARE, [1830.11], [1830.13], [1830.14]
   SUPPLEMENT C 17
[ 1830.11] Map of Japan, on a plate of blue and white Imari ware. On reverse, Tenpo
Period. Cartographically very similar to no. [ 1830.5].88
[1830.12] Map of Japan, on a plate of blue and white Imari ware. On reverse, Tenpo
Period. Cartographically similar to no. 1826.1.
[1830.13] Map of Japan, on a plate of blue and white Imari ware. On reverse, Tenpo
Period. Cartographically very similar to no. [1830.10].
[1830.14] Map of Japan, on a plate of blue and white Imari ware. On reverse, Tenpo
Period. Cartographically the outline somewhat resembles no. [1830.10] but
the treatment of the seas gives this piece a strikingly different appearance.
[ 1830.15] Map of Kyushu, on a plate of blue and white Imari ware, shaped like a pie-crust
table top.
1831.4* Cover title: Boshu Zu. "Map of Awa Province," PubUshed by Nihon-ji
(= temple). Tenpo 2. Color-printed, 33V2 x 25- The manner in which road
A ** distances are marked identifies this as being based on the shogunate's official
map of the province. That it is a pilgrimage map is indicated by the prestige
of die pubUsher and the prominence given to numerous temples in the toponymy.
Presented to the Tall Tree Library by Dr. Muroga who appends an interesting note, "From the point of view of the development of cartography it is
very interesting that the mountain regions, colored in blue, are represented
enclosed with piedmont lines, instead of being depicted realistically. This is
an innovation more or less scientific, in Japanese cartography."
1836 In Daifuso-kpku Ko, On the great country of Fuso, written by Hirata Atsutane,
published by Tsumura Shichirobe of Edo and six others: Tenpo 7:
1836.5 No title. Map of Japan.
1836.6 No title. Map of China.
1839 In Kaisei Zoho Wakan Nenreki Taisei, "Complete Chronological Table of
88 Nos. [1830.11] to [1830.15] are in the collection of
Mr. Charles Ailion. He has kindly supplied the photographs for our illustrations.
AWA, 1831.4
 A LIST OF JAPANESE MAPS
L
1839.4
i839-5
[1840.7]
Japan and China, revised and enlarged." PubUshed by Senshobo, Edo,
Tenpo 10:
Map of China under the Ts'ing Dynasty.
Map of Japan.
Map of Kyushu serving as a decoration on a rectangular plate of Imari ware.84
On reverse, Tenpo nen sei=made in Tenpo.
[ 1840.8 ]    Map of Kyushu on a circular dish.
Map of Kyushu on a dish outlined somewhat like an apricot blossom.
[1840.9]
1843
l843-5
1843.6
In Wakan Nenreki Choho-kj, "Handy Chronological Table of Japan and
China," published by Kikuya Chobe of Edo and four others, Tenpo 14:
Map of China under the Ts'ing Dynasty.
Map of Japan.
Koka Period, 1844-1848
1844 In Taisei Wakan Nendai-kj, "Complete Chronological Table of Japan and
China," compUed by Tsurumine Shigenobu, pubUshed by Suharaya Mohei,
Koka i:8B
1844.6 World map.
1844.7 Map of Japan.
1844.8 Map of China.
1845.2 Nan-enbushu Saiken Zusetsu. "Detailed Map of Jambu-dvipa with its
Exposition," by the priest Egon, pubUshed by Siigakusha, Omi Province,
Koka 2.88
1847 In Shochu Wakan Nendaiki Shusei, "Pocket Comprehensive Chronological
Table of Japan and China," compiled by Yamazaki Yoshinari, pubUshed by
Nanjudo, Edo, Koka 4:"
1847.6 Outline map of China under the Ts'ing Dynasty.
1847.7 Outline map of Japan.
84 Nos. [1840.7] to [1840.9] are in the collecti
fessor Matsutaro Nanba and we are indebted I
our illustrations.
88 This is the date of the preface. The edition
fessor Unno examined has events up to the yi
>n of Pro- 86 Reproduced in Muroga, 1962, fig. 25.
j him for 8T Several supplementary editions were issued by dif
ferent publishers,
that Pro-
KYCSHtT ON IMARI WARE, [i83o.x5], [1840.9]
   SUPPLEMENT C
19
y\
Kaei Period, 1848-1854
In Shin Nikyo Juhassho Yochi Zenzu, Atlas of Two Capitals and Eighteen provinces of China under the Ts'ing Dynasty, compiled by Tojo Bunzaemon
(Ko), pubUshed by Suharaya Ihachi and fourteen others:88
4 General map of China and its outlying countries.
5 General map of China representing its two capitals and eighteen provinces.
6 General map of Peking.
7 Map of Sinkiang Province.
Map of Heilungkiang Province.
.9       Map of ChihU Province.
10 to .24   Fifteen maps, the other provinces of China.
In Todo Chukp Enkaku Chizusetsu, "Historical Atlas of China," compiled by
Nanju-rojin, pubUshed by Fujiya Kikujiro of Osaka and five others, Kaei
1:89
31     Map of China representing the thirty-six districts estabUshed in the twenty- '
seventh year of the reign of the first emperor of the Ts'in Dynasty (220 b.c).
.32     Map of China representing the revolutionary uprising in various provinces in
the first year of the reign of the second emperor of Ts'in Dynasty (209 b.c).
,33     Map of China representing the rise and fall of Han and Ch'u in the first year of
the reign of the third emperor of Ts'in (207 b.c).
,34     Map of China coming under the rule of the Han (202 b.c ).
.35     Map of provinces and districts of China under the eastern Han (184-188);^^/
36     Map of China representing the eastern regions of the Yangtze River conquered
by the king of Wu.
,37     Map of China representing the three powers opposed to one another (a.d. 225).
Map of China representing the expeditions into the southern countries by
Premier-general Kung-ming and the battles between Wei and Shu.
.39     Map of China representing I province absorbed by Wei in 264.
,40     Map of China unified under the western Tsin (a.d. 280).
Shinyaku Oranda-koku Zenzu. "Newly Translated Map of Holland," made
This is a revised entry, based on details not available
us when our initial volume was compiled. We now
low that 1848 represents the date of the preface, the
date of publication being 1850. To avoid confusion we
retain the date of our original entry.
89 This atlas is largely based on Nagakubo Sekisui's
historical atlas of China, 1789. See Beans, 1951, p. 28.
NX
KYUSHU ON IMARI WARE, [1840.7], [1840.8]
 20 A LIST OF JAPANESE MAPS
by Takami Senseki, preface by Mizukuri Genpo, cut in wood by Takeguchi
Teisai, published by Yamashiroya Sahe, Edo, Kaei 2. An excellent map developed from Dutch material.40 This is a woodcut of such fine workmanship
that Takeguchi's maps have been mistaken by us, and by others, as copper-
engraved.
3    1850.11*   Additional detail: The title, missing from our copy, would read Dai Nihon
Junro Meisaiki Taisei. "Comprehensive Detailed Road Map of Japan."
us-o y*
1850 In Shin-Ei Kinseidan, "Recent Stories of the Relations between China and
Britain," written by Hayano Kei, Kaei 3:
1850.15 World map.
1850.16 Outline map of China under the Ts'ing Dynasty.
'(,   1853.10*   The map of Ezo, tentatively dated by us [ 1797.1 ] should be changed to 1853.1 o.
The date, together with name of publisher, Aiga-sanbo, is printed on a wrap-
fo if per that is absent from our copy.
1853 The Japanese obtain from the Russian Golownine, the skipper of the Diana, the
EngUsh map that suppUes the material for the modern chart, no. 1862.2.
yi854.09     United States. Correction: Not originally appended to the work cited, but rather
an improvement over the rough map in an earUer Chinese edition.
1854.09.2 Nagasaki-minato Sotooki no Zu. "Bird's Eye View of Nagasaki Outer Har
bor" with the date March 29, Kaei 7, when the foreign ships departed. PubUshed by Bunkindo.41
1854.09.3 Dainihon Todo Yochi Zenzu. "Complete Map of Japan and China," com
piled by Nagayama Kan.
Ansei Period, 1854-18 60
1855 In Shina Rekidai Enkafa Zu. "Historical Atlas of China throughout the Suc
cessive Dynasties." Compiled by Ninomiya Seiken, pubUshed by Meihoro,
Ansei 2:
i0 Reproduced in Ishiyama, Old Dutch Books on Geography . .. Kyoto, 1962, plat
:1McGovern, i960, no. 1854.1.
 SUPPLEMENT C 21
1855.28 Shintei Bankoku Ryaku Zenzu. Newly revised map of all countries.
1855.29 to .41   Sekisui's thirteen historical maps of China of 1789.42
[1857]      In Kaisei Wakan Nenrek}-sen, "Revised Chronological Table of Japan and
China," n.d., but Usting events down to the year 1856:48
[ 1857.2 ]    Map of China under the Ts'ing Dynasty.
[1857.3]    Map of Japan.
[ 1857.4 ]   World map.
1858.3 Daishin Rekidai Jinbutsu Kyuchi Zenzu. "Map of China under the Ts'ing
Dynasty with notes of the deeds of celebrated men and the historical places
through the successive dynasties." Compiled by Suzuki Motoe, pubUshed by
Izumiya Senbe, Edo, Ansei 5.**
Man-en Period, i860
/i 860.6       Nagasaki Ko Zu. "Map of Nagasaki Port." Engraved by Yagi Isaburo of Kyoto,
pubUshed by Muratsugu Joshin, Man-en 1.45
Bunkyu Period, 1861-1864
1861.45 Bunkyu Kaisei Ise no Kuni Saiken no Zu. "Detailed map of Ise, revised in
Bunkyu." By Hakudo Shujin. Bunkyu 1.
1862.6       China, in the Japanese version of Colton's atlas.46
[1862.7]    Japan from the Japanese version of Colton's atlas, issued separately, n.d.
[1862.8]    China similarly issued separately, n.d.
Ganji Period, 1864-1865
1864.5 Kaisei Zoho Kyo-ezu Taisei. "Complete Map of Kyoto, Revised and Enlarged." PubUshed by Heiansha, Kyoto, Ganji 1.
42 Cf. Beans, 1951, p. 28. In addition to this edition of *8 Supplemented editions were issued in 1863 and 1869.
Sekisui's maps, pirated by Ninomiyi, there was one of 44 Reproduced in Unno, 1961, plate 11.
1857, published in Osaka by Kawachiya Kihe and *5 Reproduced in McGovern, i960, fig. 17.
Itamiya Zenbe without Ninomiya's added world map 46 A map of Japan in this work is listed in Supplement
of 1855.28. Such late re-issues hardly warrant detailed B, p. 42.
 A LIST OF JAPANESE MAPS
6*
1864.6 Awaji no Kuni Ezu. "Map of Awaji Province." Published by Kawachiya Seiji
and Kawachiya Kibei, both of Osaka, Ganji 1.
1864.7 Zotei Dai Nihon Yochi Zenzu. "Complete Map of Japan, Revised and En
larged." Compiled by Henmi Toyojiro in Kaei 2 and published by Suharaya
Ihachi, Edo, Ganji 1.
1864.8 Doshun Kaiho Nihon Yochi Zenzu. "Complete Pocket Map of Japan." Au
thor Takamasa, Kyoto. Engraved on copper by Matsuda Gyokuzan (Gen-
gen-do), published by Kagaya Zenzo, Osaka and nine others of Osaka,
Kyoto and Edo, Ganji 1.
1864.9 Taisei Kyo Saiken Ezu. "Complete and Detailed Map of Kyoto." PubUshed
by Takahara Kobei, Kyoto, Ganji 1.
1864.10 Kyo Yake Basho. "Map of Places Destroyed by Fire in Kyoto." No pubUsher's
name. Ganji 1.
1864 In Renpo Shiryaku, "A Brief Account of the United States," 2 vols., originally
written in Chinese by an American missionary, E. C. Bridgman, pubUshed
in Shanghai 1861; adapted for Chinese reading by Mizukuri Genpo, pubUshed by Yorozuya Heishiro, Edo, Ganji 1:
Volume 1
Volume 2 c
1864.11
Old world.
1864.23
New Jersey.
1864.12
World.
1864.24
Pennsylvania.
1864.13
Eastern & western hemispheres.
1864.25
Delaware.
1864.14
Northern & southern
hemispheres.
1864.26
Maryland.
1864.15
District of Columbia
1864.27
1864.28
Virginia.
North Carolina
Volume 2
1864.29
South Carolina.
1864.16
Maine.
1864.30
Georgia.
1864.17
New Hampshire.
1864.31
Florida.
1864.18
Vermont.
1864.32
Alabama.
1864.19
Massachusetts.
1864.33
Mississippi.
1864.20
Rhode Island.
1864.34
Louisiana.
1864.21
Connecticut.
1864.35
Texas.
1864.22
New York.
1864.36
Arkansas.
47 These maps of the District, states and t<
quite small but they are the earliest devoted to the ii
vidual states that have come to our attention.
 SUPPLEMENT C
23
Volume 2 continued
if
0*
1 1864.37
Tennessee.
1864
38
Kentucky.
W
1864
39
Ohio.
W
1864
40
Michigan.
1864
41
Indiana.
1864
42
Illinois.
1864
43
Missouri.
1864
44
Iowa.
1864
45
Wisconsin.
Volume 2 continued
864.46 Minnesota.
864.47 Nebraska Territory.
864.48 Kansas.
.49 Indian Territory.
.50 New Mexico Territory.
.51 Utah Territory.
..52 Oregon.
..53 California.
[1865.82;
&TU^
y-i
iter
hi
Keio Period, 1865-1868
Ominato Yokohama no Zu. "Map of the Large Harbor of Yokohama" drawn
by Hashimoto Gyokuran (Sadahide), published by Shin-eido Higashiyama
Shinkichi, Yokohama, n.d. The iron works estabUshed in 1865 by the government are represented, so this map cannot go back beyond this year.
LlU6.
c>.noh^u
Q.7UI
A?
1800 £
  APPENDIX, REFERENCES & INDEX
  Some Symbols in Japanese Maps of the Tokugawa Era
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During the Tokugawa Era cartography in Japan developed from a crude state to one in which considerable artistry was achieved and the symbols adopted for the maps did much to make them attractive. This paper deals with the significance of the symbols.
We have encountered slightly more than one hundred designs, but it would be pointless to key the
purely artificial ones such as circles, rectangles and ovals whose meaning varies from map to map.
While it is true that these give the Japanese map a distinct character, especiaUy so in the abundant
use of oval cartouches, we have chosen to consider at this time rather the pictorial symbols, and, along
with them, certain other designs that seem to us particularly interesting for one reason or another. A
few of our symbols have been encountered but once. However, in most cases they occur from time to
time over the years of the Tokugawa Era with but minor changes.
 28 APPENDIX
Since the examples have been taken from our own coUection, we make no claim to have located the
very earliest dates but usuaUy we give the earnest date that our coUection offers. The numbers appended
to our tabulation supply not only these dates but automaticaUy refer to the map as numbered in our
List of Japanese Maps of the Tokugawa Era.
Our iUustrations sometimes lose a bit of their decorative appeal in not including the accompanying
Japanese characters and of course, in the original, the Uberal use of color often enhances the effect.
The compiling of these notes has been greatly facilitated by the help received from Dr. Nobuo Muroga
and we wish to acknowledge our indebtedness to him in aU phases of this study.
i   Shinto shrine represented by a picture of a torii. Found in scone of the earnest printed maps
(1654.1) and in continuous use right down to the close of the Tokugawa Era. (1865.2)
2 Buddhist temple. 1690.3. In another map of about this time, 1686.3, there are seven special symbols
to designate temples, perhaps of the various sects. At times, individual symbols are adopted to
distinguish the houses of important officials. Five such symbols appear in the map of Osaka,
1818.2
3 Buddhist temple. 1865.2
4 Swastika, emblem of good omen and used, both in early and modern times, to denote a Buddhist
temple, 1785.11
5 Buddhist temple. 1711.6
6 Buddhist tower, pagoda. 1711.6
7 Temple of a great image of Buddha. Various other temples and shrines can be identified on this
same map. Not infrequently in these early maps a vignette pictures faithfuUy the more prominent features of the particular structures represented. 1711.7
8 Castle. 1678.1
9 Casde. 1678.1
10 Castle. 1824.3
11 Watch station in frontier country. 1853.10
12 Ruin. 1748.1
13 Sotoba, a wooden tablet with a holy text, erected adjacent to a grave. 1686.2
14 Gravestone. 1735.2
15 Grave stone. 18134
16 Westerner's grave. 1868.2
17 Westerners' cemetery. 1859.5
18 Mimi-zuka, UteraUy ear-mound. When Toyotomi Hideyoshi invaded Korea at the close of the
sixteenth century, Japanese soldiers cut off the ears of the enemy, had them salted down, and
sent them to Japan as proof of their miUtary merit. Hideyoshi ordered the ears buried, and
erected a tombstone to pray for the repose of the souls of the Korean faUen heroes. This ear-
mound still exists in Kyoto. 1686.2
19 Tomb of Sakanoue Tamuramaro, a famous general of the early ninth century. 1711.9
20 Emperor tomb. 1865.2
21 Ichirizuka, earthen mounds, in pairs, planted with nettle trees on both sides of the road, serving
as milestones. 1690.3
22 Ichirizuka as represented on maps based directly or indirectly upon official maps. 1736.3
 APPENDIX 29
23 Highway distances. 1785.11
24 This serves as a bracket to indicate where the highway crosses a boundary line. 1850.11
25 Sharp turn in the road. In casde towns the road was often planned thus for defense purposes.
1690.3
26 Steep grade in the road or narrow path, conventional in both Chinese and Japanese art. 1690.3
27 Mountain path. 1831.4
28 Government notice boards. 1690.3
29 Guardhouse. 1690.3
30 Road barrier for the examination of travelers. 1687.1
31 Road barrier. 1810.8
32 Great Wall of China. 1494. Cf. 1685.1
33 Lantern serving as a beacon for ships. 1856.13
34 Lantern. 1745.1
35 Anchorage or roadstead. 1859.4
36 Ferry. 1724.1
37 Island. 1724.1
38 Island. 1865.2
39 Inlet or beach. 1865.2
40 Hot spring. 1854.2
41 Hot spring. 1865.2
42 Pond. 1831.1
43 These crenelated designs, 1708.2
44 representing the Great 1750.1
45 Wall of China, derive direcdy 1783.3
46 from Chinese sources. 1785.6
47 This design of the Great WaU is by Hokusai. 1840.1
48 Earthwork extension of the Great WaU. 1789.36
49 Go-rei or "five mountain ridges" of China. These are five famous passes in the watershed be
tween the Yangtze and Si valleys. In the same map small square symbols denote Go-geku, "five
holy mountains," located in northern China. 1789.30
50 . Desert. 1835.1
51 Rice paddy. 1756.2
52 Namazu. 1830.1.2. In Japanese cartography the catfish in outline serves as a frame for certain
earthquake maps. This saluridan has been known to attain a weight of several hundred pounds.
The legend is to the effect that when these enormous creatures get resdess and stir in their mud
beds the earth shakes. An awesome example is pictured in our List, Supplement B, plate facing
P-39-
 References
/|Akioka, 1955.   Takejiro Akioka, Nihon Chizu Shi. "History of Japanese Maps." Tokyo, 1955. 2 v.
Gfi 1143-3    A(   /t395  \°>55   (A$)
2 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), ^3-128.
i Bagrow, 1955. Leo Bagrow, A few remarks on maps of the Amur, the Tartar Strait and Sakhalin.
Imago Mundi, XII, 127-136.    -r & *' J
/ Beans, 195 i.   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.
; Beans, 1958. George H. Beans, A List of Japanese Maps of the Tokugawa Era. Supplement B. Jenkintown, 1958.
' Boxer, 1950. C. R. Boxer, Jan Compagnie in Japan 1600-1850, second revised edition. The Hague,
1950.    DS t
» 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. na 1557 k1^ ?&(?*&)
/ Fujita, 1942. Motoharu Fujita, Nihon Chirigakushi. "History of the Science of Topography in
Japan." Tokyo, 1942.
, Hall, 1942. Robert B. HaU, The Road in Old Japan. Reprinted from Studies in the History of Culture, February 1942,122-155.
2-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.   Gi ft~?8 ^■^o(Hn)
Harrison, 1953.   John A. Harrison, Japan's Northern Frontier. GainesviUe, 1953. £> s <
if Kish, 1949. George Kish, "Some Aspects of the Missionary Cartography of Japan during the Sixteenth Century." Imago M undi, VI, 39-47.    $P Gfti I6>v7
r 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.    <»/ /P8      ' (tin)
Kurita, 1932.   Mototsugu Kurita, Nihon Kohan Chizu Shusei. "Collection of Old Printed Maps of
° Japan." Tokyo and Osaka, 1932.   £P <* 2355 NC~?~:
jS.J
O.nbkVtfo
 REFERENCES 31
^Kurita, 1952.   Morotosugu Kurita, Japanese Old Printed Maps of Cities. The Journal of the Faculty
of Literature, Nagoya University. Nagoya, March 1952.
y 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 MunicipaUty, 1947.  P5g9 7
/<) McGovern, i960.   Melvin P. McGovern, A List of Nagasaki Maps Printed During the Tokugawa
Era. Imago Mundi, XV (i960), 105-110.
i/" Mody, 1939.   N. H. N. Mody, A CoUection of Nagasaki Prints and Paintings. London and Kobe, 1939. ^5
2   Muroga, 1957.   Nobuo Muroga and Kazutaka Unno, The Buddhist World Map in Japan. Kyoto,
1957-
12- Muroga, 1962.   Nobuo Muroga and Kazutaka Unno, Buddhist World Maps in the Late Edo Era.
Kyoto, 1962.     ram  CW/243   On c
:   Muroga-Unno, 1957.   Nobuo Muroga and Kazutaka Unno, The Buddhist World Maps in Japan.
Kyoto, 1957.
Nakamura, 1947.   Hirosi Nakamura, Old Chinese World Maps Preserved by the Koreans. Imago
Mundi, IV (1947), 3-22.
ZS Oda, 1957 and 1959.   Takedo Oda ed., A Catalogue of Old Maps of Japan Exhibited at the Tenri Central Library, 1957. Corrected edition, Tokyo, 1959.
tf <ife Otani, 1932.   Ryokichi Otani, Tadataka Ino, the Japanese Land-surveyor. Tokyo, 1932. 7A "S^l
xi Papinot, 1910.   E. Papinot, Historical and Geographical Dictionary of Japan, Utho-print. Ann Arbor,
1948.      OS!
D   <s Ramming, ^34.   M. Ramming, Katalog der Ausstellung alter Japanischer Karten und Plaene.
Japaninstitut, Berlin, 1934.
V> Ramming, 1937.   M. Ramming, The Evolution of Cartography in Japan. Imago Mundi, II (1937),
17-21.
v Sako, 1924.   Keizo Sako, Kohan Osaka Chizu Kaisetsu. "Explanation of Old Printed Maps of Osaka."
" 3® Osaka, 1924.
S   Tuttle, v.d.   Charles E. Tuttle catalogues. Rutland, Vermont, v.d.
Unno, 1961.   Kazutaka Unno, Edozidai Kanko no Shina-zu "Maps of China printed in the Edo   P»»n
Period." Reprinted from Bulletin of the University of Arts and Sciences, Osaka, March, 1961, no. 9.
8   ^Usenso, 1941.   Unsenso Bunko Shozo Kocmzu Mokuroku Narabini KaidaL Tsu Qty, Ise, 1941.
 Index of Place Names
This index is cumulative. The symbol L refers to the original Zitf,the symbol A to Supplement A, the
symbol B to Supplement B, and the symbol C to the present Supplement. 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 hemispheres and ma-               1793-3*                                                        J8534*
jor portions thereof.                                       ]
796.1*                                                        i853-5*
8th cy.   n
801.1*                                                        1854.01
802.1*                                                        1854.02* A
1365-1
802.2*                                                        1855.2* A
1015.IJ
1642.1
1644.2
1644-3
1644.4
1645.1
1645.2
1646.2
1652.2
B
B
B
B
* L, A
802.3 1855.5* A
802.4 x855-7# A
802.10                                                        1855.8* A
802.12* B                                                  1855.19 B
802.13* B                                                  1855.20 B
802.18 B                                                    1855.21 B
* A                                                                       r
A                                                  l
805.1*                                                        1855.22 B
807.1]* A                                                 1855.23 B
809.1*                                                        1855.28 C
1054.5 ^
1661.7 C
1670.1 B
1671.1
1672.8 C
1688.1
810.1*                                                      [18564]*
810.2*                                                      [1856.5]*
810.3*                                           [18574] c
810.4*                                                        1858.1*
810.5*                                                        1861.1* A
810.6*                                                        1861.2* A
[1700.1]* A, C
[1700.4] B
[I703-5J B
810.7*                                                        1861.3* A
810.9 B                                                      1861.9* A
810.12 C                                                      1862.1
1707.3 B
1708.3*                                                       r
1708.4* L, A                                                l
1708.5* L, A
812.3 C                                                     1862.2
822.4] C                                                    1864.11 to 1864.14 C
824.1*                                                        1865.3* A
824.2*
830.3] B                                                Adam's Peak.   Mountain in Ceylon
[1708.6]   B                                                                                        r
[I7I0.2]                                                                                               r
1715.4 B                                                              L
1719.1 C
1719.2 c
1730.2 C
834.70*                                                  having on its summit legendary foot-
836.3] A                                               print of Adam.
844.01* A                                                  !8o8.2 n B
844.3* A
844.6 C                                                  Africa
845-1 B                                                      1803.10* A
1744.1 B
845-2 C                                                    [1856.8]*
1744.2 c                                               r
1749.2 B                                                    I
[1750.3] B
846.5 B                                                      1861.35* A
848.26]* A
849.76* B                                               Aki.   One of the eight provinces of
[1763-3] B                                                  r
850.2*                                                    the San-yodo.
[1775.3]                                                       t
850.3]*                                                      1701.49*
1775.6 C
850.4*                                                        183442*
1783.1 L, A, C
850.5* A                                                   1837.50*
I783-3* A
850-6* A                                                     [1849.54]* A
1785.7
850.7* A                                                   1865.57* A
1789.1*
850.8* A
1789.2*
850.13 B                                                   Alaska
1789.41*
850.15 C                                                      1781.3 B
1792.1
852,2                                                                 *       xT
1792.2
852.3*                                                    Ama-No-Hashidate.   Narrow strip
i792-3
852.4 B                                                  of land extending into Bay of Miya-
1792.4
853.1*                                                       zu. One of the three landscapes con-
I793-I*
853.2*                                                     sidered the most beautiful in Japan.
1793.2*
853.3*                                                           1808.6 B
Ml
 INDEX
33
Amsterdam
[1772.1]
Arima.   In  Settsu Province,
north of Kobe.
1710.3 A
1737.1 B
Asakusa.   A suburb of Edo.
1671.3* A
1680.66 C
1715.26 B
1715.28 B
1720.2 A
1789.4*
I789.6*
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*
1789.14*
1861.19* A
Awa.   One of the fifteen provinces
of the Tokaido.
1701.17*
18314* C
1834-18*
1837.18*
[1849.22]* A
1865.21* A
Awa.   One of the six provinces of
the Nankaido.
1701.54*
1834.55*
I837.55*
[1849.59]* A
1865.62* A
Awaji Island.   One of the six provinces of the Nankaido.
[1644^] B
1701.53*
1834.54*
1837-54*
[1849-58]* A
1864.6 C
1865.61* A
Baikal, Lake.   In Siberia.
[1807.5]* A
Balkans
18034* A
Bancho.   A part of Edo.
[1785.11]* C
Bingo.   One of the eight provinces
of the San-yodo.
1701.48*
1834.41*
1837.49*
[1849.53]* A
1865.56* A
Bitchu.   One of the eight provinces
of the San-yodo.
1701.47*
1834.40*
183748*
[1849.52]* A
1865.55* A
Biwa, Lake
Bizen. One of the eight provinces
of the San-yodo.
1701.46*
1834-39*
183747*
[1849.51]* A
1865.54* A
Black Sea Region
1803.4* 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
1842a* L, A
1862 n B
1865.43* A
Boshu.   Chinese name of Awa, one
of the provinces of the Tokaido. See
Awa.
Boso Peninsula.   East side of Edo
Bay.
[1820.3]* B
Boston
1854.5 A
Brazil
1861.43* A
British Isles
1861.31* A
1834.62*
1837.62*
1842.4* A
[1849.66]* A
1865.69* A
1701.60*
1834.61*
1837-61*
[1849.65]* A
1865.68* A
Canada
1861.39* A
Canton
1844.5* A
Carthagena in South America.
1787-3*
Caspian Region
1861.13* A
1808.2 B
Chekiang.   Province in China.
1715.14 B
Chichibu.  District in Musashi Prov-
1714.2* B
Chihli.   Old name of Hopei. Province of China.
1806.7 c
1806.13 to 1806.22 C
1848.9 C
Chikugo.   One of the nine provinces of the Saikaido.
1701.59*
1834.60*
1837.60*
[1849.64]* A
1865.67* A
Chikuzen.   One of the nine provinces of the Saikaido.
[1804.3] B
1834.59*
1837.59*
[1849.63]* *
1865.66* A
 HMBP
34
INDEX
China.   The "ten provinces," "fif
1789.18*
1661.1
teen provinces" and other classical
1861.18* A
1661.5 B
groupings are here, for convenience,
1662.5 B
indexed under this one heading.
Deshima.   Island in Nagasaki Har
1662.6 B
[1596.6] to [1596.8] C
bor.
1664.1
1653.3 to 1653.8 C
1636 n
1664.2*
1654.4 c
1640 n
1666.19 B
[1659.2] c
164m
1666.20 B
1661.8 to 1661.9 C
1704.1
1670.2 B
1661.24 to 1661.25 C
1780.1
1671a* L, A
1661.28 C
1790.2*
1671.3* A
1672.6 to 1672.7 C
16714 B
1685.1* to 1685.5* C
Dewa.   One of the eight provinces
1672.5 B
1699.2 to 1699.3 C
of the Tozando.
1673.2 B
1708.2*
1713.1 to 1713.16 C
I7I5-5 B
1719.3 C
[1729.2] C
1730-3 c
1750.1* A, B
1701.28*
1834-29*
1837.29*
[1849.33]* A
1865.32* A
[18674]*
1674.1* A
1675.2 B
1676.1* A
1676.2 B
1678.2*
16784 B
1679.1 B
1756.3 to 1756.18 C
[1772.6] C
East Indies
1679a B
1680.1*
!775-5 C
i773-i#B
1680.3 to 1680.64 B
1785.6*
1789.29* to 178941*
1861.8* A
1682.1 C
1683.1
1791.3 to 1791.5 C
1793.4 to 1793.20 C
1794.17 C
Echigo.   One of the seven provinces
1684.1 B
1684.2 B
of the Hokurikudo.
1689.1*
1802.14* B
1701.34*
1689.1.2*
1803.7* A
1809.2 L, B
1689.1.3*
1803.15 C
1834-35*
1690.1* L,A
1804.32 B
I837-35*
[1690a]
1806.6 C
1842.5* A
16914 B
1812.1 c
[1849.39]* A
1693.1*
1822.1 c
1865.38* A
1693.2*
1822.2 c
1694.1* A
[1835.1]* A
Echizen.   One of the seven prov
1696.1* A
1836.6 C
inces of the Hokurikudo.
1697.3*
18394 c
1701.30*
1697.4*
1840.1*
1834.31*
1698 n B
1843-5 c
1837-31*
1703-3 B
1844.8 c
[1849.35]* A
1710.5 B
1847.6 c
1865.34* A
1714.1* A
1848.4 to 1848.5 A, C
1715-1*
1848.7 to 1848.24 A, C
Edo.   Sub-divisions and suburbs of.
1715-32 B
1848.31 to 1848.40 C
1680.3 to 1680.64 B
1737.2 C
1849.77* B
1764.2 to 1764.14 B
1755 B
1850.16 C
1769.1 to 1769.13 B
1764a to 1764.14 B
1854.09.3 C
1855.29 to 1855.41 C
1857 note p. 21 C
1794.1 to 1794.16 B
1869 A
1769.1 to 1769.13 B
1780.3
[1785.10] C
[1857.2] C
Edo.   Founded 1457. Capital of To
1788.1*
18614* A
kugawa shogunate from 1603 and
1794.1 to 1794.16 B
after the Restoration  of  1868, re
[l802.Il]*
1862.6 C
[1862.8] C
placed Kyoto as Imperial capital. Its
1803.13 B
name then changed to Tokyo.
1806.1 A
Chubuka   (= Kurile Islands)   see
[i457.i]
1813.3* B
Ezo.
1621 n B
[1815.12]* B
1631.1
[1815-13] B
Chugoku.   The 16 provinces in s.w.
1632.1 B
[1815.14] C
Honshu comprising San-yo-do and
1636.1 B
1817.1
San-in-do.
[1648.1] B
1817.3 B
1806.3 B
1653a B
[1818.1]* L, A
Denmark
1657 n A, C
1823.9 B
1657a B
18244* B
1789.17*
1659.1 B
1829.1* B
 INDEX
35
1834.71*
1837.70*
1839a B
1846a*
1846.3* I
1847-3 B
1853.6
1854-3
1855.12* B
1855.13* B
1855.14* B
1855.15* B
1855.16* B
1855.18* B
[i855a5] B
[1856.2]*
1860.5 B
[1864.3] B
Edo Bay
[I853-7] A
[1853.8]* B
1861.36* A
England, Ireland.
1789.19*
1803.3* A
1861.32* A
Enoshima
1701.33*
1834.34*
1837-34*
[1849.38]* A
1865.37* A
Storofu.
Largest
of
the
Kuril*
ee under Ezo.
-UROPE.
1715.27
B
1787.2*
1789-3*
1803.1*
A
1803.2*
A
1851.1*
A
[1856.7]
1861.14
* A
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
frequendy identified by their later
[1604] n
[1622] n A
1672 n A
1715.24 B
1738 n A
1781.3 B
1785.2 A
1786.1 B
[1792.6]* A
1798 n B
1799 n C
1800 n
1800.2 B, C
[1804.1] 1
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
1853.10* C
1854 n
1854.03* A
1854.2*
1854.6 A
1855.6* A
1859.2*
18594* k, A
1860.01* A
1862.4 B
1865.40* A
1865.41* A
Finland
1789.16*
Formosa
1661.29 c
France
1789.21*
1789.22*
1861.29* A
Fujkan.   Maps associated with the
sacred mountain.
1843.1 A
1843-3* A
[1848.28]* B
[1855.4]* A
[1857.1]* A
Fukagawa.   A suburb of Edo.
1671.2* A
Fukien.   Province in China.
1715.15 B
Funai. The central part of Edo.
The earliest plans of the city were
confined to this area. See under Edo.
Fushimi.   A suburb of Kyoto.
[1772.2]
Germany
1789-13*
e-*43-
Go-Kaido or Five Great Roads. The
large general maps of Japan usually
depict the highway system of the
country as a whole, with post stations and other information. Maps
especially devoted to the five great
roads are indexed under the names
of the roads and the numerous secondary roads will be indexed when
encountered as separate maps. Some
road maps, especially those that are
diagrammatic in form, do not fit conveniently in any of these categories:
1724.1'
[1840.5]*
1843.2
Go-Kinai.   The 5 provinces n
Kyoto.
Gosho.  The  Imperial  Palac
[1613.1] B
1619.1 B
1641.1 B
1642a B
1654.3 B
1662.3 B
1664.3 B
1703.4 B
1709.4 B
1711.2* B
1711.3* B
1789.28.2 B
1837.73 B
[1854.7] B
1855.27 B
1863.3 B
 36
INDEX
ia5* A
Hachijo.   Group of three islands at
southern end of the Izu group.
1865.42* A
Hakodate. Formerly chief city of
Hokkaido. First opened to foreign
trade in 1854.
1854 n A
1855.3* A
1857 n A
Hakone.   Village  in   Sagami,
nowned for its hot springs.
1854.9 B
Hamana, Lake
Harima.   One of the eight provinces
of the Sanyodo.
[1600.1] B
1701.44*
1749.1*
I834.37*
183745*
1846.4 B
[1849.49]* A
1865.52* A
Heian-J6, see Kyoto.
Heilungkiang.   Province in China.
1804.31 B
1701.23*
1834.24*
1837-24*
[1849.28]* A
1865.27* A
Higo.   One of the nin<
of the Saikaido.
1701.63*
1834.64*
1837.64*
[1849.68]* A
1865.71* A
Hirado.   Island off the
coast of Kyushu.
1542 n
Hiranogo Machi.  Village in Settsu.
Iga.   One of the fifteen provinces
1763-1
of the Tokaido.
1701.6*
Hiroshima
18347*
[1818.5] B
1837-7*
[1830.7] B
[1849.11]* A
1864.1
1865.9* A
Hitachi.   One of the
fifteen
prov-
Iki no Shima.   Island between Tsu
inces of the Tokaido.
shima and the coast of Kyushu.
1701.20*
1701.67*
[1801.4] B
1834.21*
1837.21*
1834.68*
1837.68*
[1849.72]* A
[1849.25]* A
1865.76* A
1865.24* A
Ikitsuki Island
Hizen.   One of the r
ine pro
winces
1790.5*
of the Saikaido.
Inaba.   One of the eight provinces
1701.62*
of the San-indo.
1834.63*
1701.39*
1837-63*
1834.48*
[1849.67]* A
1837.40*
1865.70* A
HnTTT_     One nf the e
oht nrn
[184944]* A
186547* A
161311
1790.4*
1701.40*
1834.49*
1837.41*
[1849.45]* A
1865.48* A
Hokkaido. The northernmost of
the four main islands of Japan. See
under Ezo.
Holland
1849.82 C
Honan.   Province in China.
1715.10 B
Honjo.   A suburb of Edo.
1671.2* A
Honshu.   The main island of Japan.
Hopei, see Chihli.
Horaizan.   Mythical island.
1802.17* B
Hukwang. Division in China, later
divided into the provinces of Hupeh,
Hunan, Kwantung and Kwangsi.
1715.12 B
1834.65*
1837-65*
[1849.69]* A
1865.72* A
Iceland
1789.24*
1834.8*
1837-8*
[1849.12]* A
I61.26* A
kushima. Island southwest
Honshu. One of the three landscapes considered the most beauti-
Japan.
"Three Sights of Japan."
1805.3* A
1848.1
1.   A province of the Tozando
formed from a part of Mutsu in 1868.
 INDEX
37
'70142*
1834.51*
183743*
[184947]* A
1865.50* A
Iwashiro.   A pro
zando formed froi
in 1868.
1828.2 B
Iyo.   One of the
the Nankaido
1701.56*
1834-57*
1837.57*
[1849.61]* A
1865.64* A
1834.15*
1837-14*
[1849.19]* A
1865.16* A
Izu Group
1816.5 to 1816.8 B
1842.1* L, A
1865.17* A
Izumi.   One of the five home prov-
[1644.5] B
17014*
17I5-45 B
1736.3* A
1834-5*
1837.5*
[1849.9]* A
1865.7* A
1834.50*
183742*
[1849.46]* A
186549* A
Japan. Maps that include two or
more of the four main islands are
included here, also groups of provinces not otherwise classified.
[784] n
8th cyn
305-1
596.1
596a
5963
_ 5964
1621.1
1638.2] C
1643.1] B
1648.1] B
'1648.2] B
.1649.1] B
1651.1
[1651a] B
1654.2 B
1656 n
['661.3]
[1661.4] B
[1661.6] C
1662.1
[1662.4] B
1666.1* to 1666.16* A
1666.17 B, C
1672.1
16724
1677-1
1678.1* L, A
1680.65 c
[1683.2]* B
1686.4 B
1687.1* L, A
[1688.2]
1689.2*
1691.2* L, A
[1695-1]*
1697.1* L, C
1697.2*
1703.1* A
[1703-2] B
[1703.5] B
1715.21 B
171509 to 1715.31 B
1715.33 to 1715.37 B
171547 »1715.50 B
1717.1* B
1720.1 A
1723 "B
1729.1
1739.1 C
'743.1 c
1744.3 c
17444 c
1745a c
1748.3 c
1749.3 c
1752a
'754-3 B
[1757.1]* B
[1763a] B
1767-1
['7724] B
[1772.5] B
1779.1* L, B
1783.5* B
1785.1* A
[1790.6] B
1791a
[1792.5]* A
1802.19 to 1802.23 B
1803.14 B
[1804.2] B
1804.4 to 1804.6 B
1804.12 B
1806.3 to 1806.5 B
1808.3 to 1808.5 B
[1818.3] B
[1818.4]* B
18214 to 1821.6 B
1822.3 C
1823.1* to 1823.7*
1824.6 B
1826.1* C
1830.1.2 B
1830.2] L, B, note 1
[1830.4] B
830.5I B
1830.6] r
:83a -
[83o. .
'831-3 B
1834.1*
['835-4] B
1836.5 C
1837-1*
1838.2 B
18395 c
[1840.2]
1843a*
1843.6 C
1844.7 c
1846.1  N
1847.7 c
[1848.30] B
1849.1* L, A
1849.3*
[1849.5]* A
1850.11 B, C
1850.12* B
'852.1*
1854.09.1 B
1854.09.3 C
1854.1
185511* B
1855.17* B
[1855-24]* B
1861.6* A
1862.3 B
[1862.7] c
1864.7 c
1864.8 c
1865.1*
1865a* A
[1865.81] B
1867.5 B
1867.7 B
1867.8 B
 3«
INDEX
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* A
[1849.18]* A
1865.18* A
Kamakura. A very important town
historically and site of the great
Buddha cast in 1252.
t'736-oi] B
1798.1*
Kameido. A part of Edo, site of
the Kameido Shrine.
1680.2*
1689.1.1*
16933*
1715.2*
Kanazawa.   Village   in   Musashi,
famous for its landscape.
1781.01 B
['821.3] B
[1854.8] B
Kanto.   Group of eight provinces
centering around Edo.
13th cyn
1837-71
1848.2
1849.4* A
Kawachi.   One of the five home
provinces.
1701.3*
1704.2
1709.1* L, A
1715.44 B
1776.1* A
1802.9
18344*
18374*
[1849.8]* A
1865.6* A
1834.19*
1837-19*
[1849.23]* A
Kiangsi.   Province in China.
1715.13 B
1701.52*
I834.53*
I837.53*
[1849.57]* A
1865.60* A
Kii.   A district in Yamashiro.
1711.8* B
Kinai, see Go-kinai.
Kinki
1729.1
1754.2 B
'759-'* B
[1759.2]* B
1849.75* B
Kobe.   Port opened to foreign trade
1849.2* L, A
Koishikawa.   A part of Edo.
1671.3* A
Konpira Shrine.   On Shikoku.
1778.4* B
[1596a] B
1715.22 B
1719.4 C
1785.3* A
[1792.7]* A
1802.15* B
i8i6af
'823.3*
1823.4*
1823.5*
Koshu-K aido. One of the five main
highways of Tokugawa Japan. It ran
from Edo to Shimosuwa.
Koyasan. Mountain in Kii Province.
Famous for its numerous temples.
18134* B
1701.25*
183406*
1837.26*
[183772]*
[1849.30]* A
186509* A
Kronstadt
[1807.2]* A
Kuno-Zan. A hill near Sumpu, the
first burial place of leyasu.
1868.4 B
Kurile Islands. Chain of some
thirty islands between Kamchatka
and Hokkaido. See under Ezo.
Kwangsi.   Province in China.
1715.17 B
Kwangtung.   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 govei
moved to Tokyo.
794n
[1200.1]
[1596.5] B
[1624] n A
[1624.1] B
1652.1 A
'653-1 A
1654.1* A
1657.3 B
1658.1 B
1662.:
1666.18 I
1667.1
[1668.1]*
L
 INDEX
39
1688.01 A
Mexico
164m
1691.1*
1600 n B
[1646.1]
1696a A
186141* A
[1661a]
1699.1
1709a A
Mikawa.   One of the fifteen prov
[1673-1]
16814 c
[1736.1]
17114* B
inces of the Tokaido.
1715.39 B
[1741-1]
1723-1 A
[1704.4] B
'745-'*
17410* A
1784.1
1752.1
1750a B
1834.11*
1764.1*
I754-I A
1837.11*
1778.1*
1780.2
1778.5* B
[1849.15]* A
1779 n B
1865.13* A
1790.1*
17834 B
1788 n C
Mimasaka.   One of the eight provinces of the San-yodo.
1796a
1801.2 A
i79i.i
1813.5 B
1831.1*
1840.3* A
1863.5* B
170145*
1834-38*
183746*
[1849.50]* A
1854.09.2 C
1860.6 c
1801.3 A
1802.6
1802.7
1802.8*
1863.6 B
1865.53* A
1864.5 c
1864.9 c
1864.10 C
Mino.   One of the eight provinces
[1807.4]* A
of the Tozando.
[1820.2]* B
1868.2.2 B
Kyoto Imperial Palace
seeGosho
1701.22*
1834-23*
183703*
1821.2* A
18475 B
Kyushu.   The southernmost of the
[184907]* A
186506* A
1850.1
[1853.9] B
four main islands of
fapan.
The
1857 n A
nine provinces of this
sland
com-
Misaki, see Suzumisaki.
1866.1
prise the Saikaido or we
acir-
Miyajima, see Itsukushima.
Nagasaki Bay
1783-2*   .
MiYAKo, see Kyoto.
1862.5 B
1811.4 to 1811.6 B
1813.1* L, A
1813.2* A
1814.1 to 1814.3 B
Mdnin-to.   'Isles without inhabit
Nagasaki-Kaido.   The   Nagasaki
ants," see Bonin Islands.
Road.
Musashi.   One of the fifteen prov
1831.2* A
1830.15] C
inces of the Tokaido.
1840.7] C
1840.8] C
1701.16*
[1785.12] C
1834.17*
Nagato.   One of the eight provinces
of the San-yodo.
1840.9] C
1701.51*
London
1789.26*
1836.1
1837.17*
[1849.21]* A
i83444*
1837.52*
[1849.56]* A
Loochoo Islands, see Ryukyu.
1856.13* B
186500* A
1865.59* A
Nakasendo.   One of the five main
Low Countries
Mutsu.   One of the eight provinces
highways.  It   followed  an  inland
1789.12*
of the Tozando.
route from Edo to Kyoto. Also called
1861.27* A
1861.28* A
1828a B
Kiso-kaido.
1756a* B
Malaya
1834.28*
1837-28*
1819.2 B
1839.1 A
1808a B
[1849.32]* A
1861.7* A
1865.31* A
Naniwa, see Osaka.
Matsushima.   Group oi
more
than
[18674]*
Nankaido.   The   southern-sea   cir
eight hundred tiny islands in
Mat-
Nagasaki. About 1568 became chief
cuit. Six provinces.
sushima  Bay.    One  oi
the
three
center of intercourse with foreigners.
landscapes    considered
the
most
Served as entry point of Christianity
Nanking.   Southern     capital     of
beautiful in Japan.
into Japan. Made an imperial city in
China.
1808.10 B
1587. Visited by Spanish, Dutch and
1661.27 C
[1835-3]* A
Portuguese ships; only port kept
open to Dutch and Chinese when
1715.7 B
Mazatlan.   Seaport on
Pacific
coast
rest of Japan closed (1637-1641) to
Nara.   The oldest capital  of  the
of Mexico.
all foreigners, until 1859.
Japanese Empire, 710-784.
18444* A
.635.'
710 n
 4°
INDEX
1666.21 B
[1688.4] B
1709.3 B
1691.3*
1778.3
1707.2 B
1837.74 B
I7I5-3B
1844.1* L, A
1715.43 B
[1751.1] B
1864.2 B
1756.1* L, A
Nasu.   Hot springs.
1767.2* A
1848.29 B
1772.3 B
Niigata.   Port in Echigo.
1787.1
1789.28.1 B
1849.74 B
1797.2 B
1806.2* L, B
[1818.2]* B
Nikko.   Famous   for   its
temple,
shrines and scenery.
1825.1 B
[1850.9]* A
1836.4 B
Ntkko-Kaido.   One of the
five main
1837 n B
1847-1* A
highways. It ran from Edo
to Nikko.
North America
1854.07* B
1803.12* A
i8io.ii B
1863.1* A
1865.78 B
[1856.9]*
Oshukaido.   One of the five main
1861.37* A
highways of Tokugawa Japan. It ran
between Edo and Aomori, at the
Noto.   One of the seven
provinces
north end of Honshu.
of the Hokurikudo.
1701.32*
Osumi.   One of the nine provinces
I834.33*
of the Saikaido.
'837-33*
1701.65*
[1849.37]* A
1834.66*
1865.36* A
1837.66*
Nova Zembla
[1849.70]* A
1865.73* A
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*
'834-52*
1837.44*
[184948]* A
1865.51* A
1701.21 *
1742.1*
1824.3* A
1834.22*
1837.22*
[184906]* A
1856.14 B
1865.25* A
1655.1* A
1657-1
1686.3* 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
Otsu.   Port town on Lake Biwa in
Omi.
[1711.13] C
1701.9*
1834.10*
i837-'o*
[1849.14]* A
1865.12* A
1789.25*
Peking.   Northern capital of Chin
1661.26 C
1715.6 B
1752.4 C
1806.8 c
1806.10 to 1806.12 C
Peking Imperial Palace.
1806.9 c
Persia
171507 B
1861.12* A
Petropavlovsk
[1807.3]* A
Philippine Is.
[1615.1] n B
Poland
1803.5* A
Rhode Island.   In North America.
RncucHU. A province of the Tozando formed from a part of Mutsu
in 1868.
Rikuzen. A province of the Tozando formed from a part of Mutsu
in 1868.
1789.6* to 1
Ryukyu Islands. A chain of fifty-
five islands extending from south
of Japan almost to Formosa.
1609 n A
171503 B
1719-5 c
17854* A
[1792.8]* A
1802.16* B
18164*
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*
[1849.40]* A
1865.39* A
1651.3 c
[i823'.8]* A
1834.16*
1837.16*
[184900]* A
1865.19* A
Saikaido.   The westerr
Nine provinces.
Saikairikudo. Water r<
L
 INDEX
41
1672.,
1677.:
[1716.
[1781,
* L, A
]*A
Sakai.   Seaport r
1704.5 B
1735.2* A
Sakhalin Island.   First visited by
Japanese about 1630. Explored by
Sanindo.   The mounts
cuit. Eight provinces.
1701.55*
1834-56*
1837.56*
[1849.60]* A
1865.63* A
Sardinia, Sicily
Satsuma.   Oneofthenii
of the Saikaido.
1701.66*
1834-67*
1837.67*
[1849.71]* A
1865.74* A
Scandinavian Regions
Scotland
i86iS* A
Seto-Naikai. The Inland Sea, famous for its scenery, see under Sai-
kairikudo.
Settsu.   One of the five home prov-
1701.5*
1715.42 B
1748.1* L, A
1802.9
1834-6*
1836.2* A
1837.6*
[1849.10]* A
1865.8* A
Shansi.   Province in China.
1715.9 B
Shantung.   Province in China.
1715.8 B
Shensi.   Province in China.
1715.11 B
Shik
:v.   The smallest of the four
:lands of Japan.
1834.9*
I837.9*
[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
,  Seaport southw
extremity of Honshu.
1861.16* A
Sinkiang.   Outer dependency of
1801.01 C
1848.7 C
Somei.   A part of Edo.
1671.3* A
Soraku.   A district in Yamashiro.
South America
1803.11* A
[1856.10]*
1861.38* A
1861.42* A
ii.30* A
1789.28*
Sumpu.   Castle-town in Suruga.
[1615a] B
1842.6 B
1868.3 B
133400-
1837-20*
1701.12*
1827.1
1834.13*
[184904]* A
1865.23* A
1837-13*^ .
Shimotsuke.   Oi
e   of
the
eight
[1849.17]* A
1865.15* A
provinces of the Tozando.
1701.26*
Suwo.   One of the eight provinces
1834.27*
of the San-yodo.
1837.27*
1701.50*
[1849.31]* A
183443*
1849.79* B
1837-51*
1865.30* A
[1849.55]* A
1865.58* A
Shinano.   One
>f the
eight
inces of the Tozando.
Suzumisaki.   Port on
Noto Penin-
170104*
183405*
sula.
183472 B
1835.2 A
Switzerland
183705*
1861.23* A
[1847.4] B
[1849.29]* A
Szechwan.   Province
m China.
1865.28* A
1715.19 B
Shinyoshiwara.
The
jay quarter
Tajima.   One of the
eight prov-
in Edo.
inces of the San-indo.
1707.1 B
1701.38*
1787.5* A
Shizuoka, see Sumpu.
183447*
1837.39*
SlAM
[184943]* A
[1615.1] n B
1865.46* A
 42
INDEX
Tamba.   One of the eight provinces
l834.il*
Yamada.   In Ise; site of th
of the San-indo.
1837.12*
venerated temple in Japan.
[1700.3] B
[1849.16]* A
1659 n C
1701.36*
1865.14* A
17754 B
1799-1* A
i83445*
1837.37*
Tozando.   The    eas
ern-mountain
Yamashiro.   One of the five
circuit. Eight provinces.
provinces.
[184941]* A
Tsushima.   Island in
Korean Strait
1701.1*
1865.44* A
1666.16* A
1711.1* B
Tane Ga Shima.   One of the larger
1701.68*
1715-38 B
17780*
18340*
1837-2*
[1849*]* A
18654* A
1865.79 B
islands of the Osumi Gun to.
1834-69*
1701.65*
Tango.   One of the eight provinces
1837-69*
[1849.73]* A
1861 n A
of the San-indo.
1865.77* A
1701.37*
tRii.i A
Tsuzuki.   A district
n Yamashiro.
1865.80* B
183446*
1837.38*
[1849.42]* A
186545* A
Tenmangu Shrine
1805.2* A
Teshio Gawa.   River in Ezo.
Tokaido. The eastern-sea circuit.
Fifteen provinces.
Tokaido Highway. One of the
five main highways of Tokugawa
Japan. It ran eastward along the
coast from Osaka and Kyoto to Edo.
1666.22* L, B
1667.2* A
1672a
1690.3* L, A
[1700a] B
[1716.1]* A
1752.3* A
[1810.8]* A
[1818.6] B
[18544]* A
:Edo.
Ueno.   Town in Iga Province
1730.1 B
Uj 1.   A district in Yamashiro.
[1789.42] B
United States
1854.09 B, C
1855.9* A
1861.40* A
1864.15 to 1864.53 c
Uraga.   Seaport below Edo.
Uzen.   A province of the Tozando
formed from a part of Dewa in 1868.
Yamato.  One of the five home prov-
1777.1 B
1834.3*
I837.3*
[1849.7]*
1849.80 I
1865.5* 1
Yodo Castle.
1623 n B
1740.1 C
1837.58*
[1849.62]* A
1865.65* A
Wakasa.   One of
the sev«
n prov-
1797.3 B
inces of the Hoku
1843.4* A
1701.29*
18470* A
1834.30*
Yokohama.   Only a fishing village
1837.30*
in feudal period. Visited by Com
[1849.34]* A
modore Perry in 1854; opened to
1865.33* A
foreign trade in 1859.
Wakayama.   Town in Kii Province.
1859.1*
1855.26 B
I859.3*
1859.5* A
Wakitsu
1859.6 A
1790.3*
18644 B
[1865.82] C
West Indies
1868.1 B
186144* A
Yunnan.   Province in China.
 U.B.C. LIBRARY
A List of Japanese Maps of the Tokugawa Era, Supplement C, 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.
RARE CC
 b_
       •
i
i     : "L«2
LIBRARY.
USE
ONLY
 

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