Loren Munk’s “SOHO Map” offers a visual record of a densely peopled art world.
Maps drawn by Indigenous artists at the behest of the Spanish in the 16th century illustrate the amalgamation of visual traditions during the early years of contact between Indigenous groups and colonizers.
For a new map published by Blue Crow Media, Chicago-based architect Iker Gil has selected over 50 examples of concrete and Brutalist buildings across the city and its suburbs to highlight.
Complied from 50 years of documents, the map allows you to discover facts about structures you may walk by every day.
Look But Don’t Touch: Tactile Illusions on Maps at the Harvard Map Collection explores how cartographers have used trompe l’oeil illustrations on maps.
The Medieval Fantasy City Generator is an online application that endlessly generates random medieval city maps.
Boston Public Library’s Leventhal Map Center is exhibiting maps of volcanoes, catacombs, mines, subways, sewage systems, and other underground cartography.
Researchers compared 18th-century nautical charts to contemporary ocean data, revealing a dramatic loss of Florida’s coral reefs.
The Atlas for the End of the World maps the end of Earth as a biodiverse resource for human exploitation.
The Equal Justice Initiative, with the support of Google, launched an online interactive that visualizes lynchings from the Civil War to World War II in 20 American states.
MIT’s project Treepedia maps the protective green canopy of trees in cities around the world, and the places where this nature is missing.
Since the 19th century, the motif of an octopus on propaganda maps has represented the inhuman spread of evil, its tentacles grasping for land and power.