All Over the MapAll Over the Map Again

These atlases (96 color pages each, 9" x 7.25") evolved from our map postcards. $11.95 each.
Originally published by Ten Speed Press, but currently out of print.
Used copies can often be found for sale elsewhere on the internet.

All Over the Map All Over the Map Again
33 full page color maps -- featuring towns that actually exist!
  • A Literary Map
  • A Cinematic Map
  • A Musical Map
  • An Artistic Map
  • An Animal Map
  • A Botanical Map
  • A Mineral Map
  • A Heavenly Map
  • A Weathered Map
  • A Mythical Map
  • A Biblical Map
  • A Saintly Map
  • A Classical Map
  • A Latin Map
  • An Indian Tribal Map
  • An Eccentric Map
  • A Curiously Juxtaposed Map
  • A Misspelled Map
  • An Unimaginative Map
  • An Edible Map
  • A Professional Map
  • A Sporting Map
  • A Numerical Map
  • An Egotistical Map
  • An Anatomical Map
  • A Women's Map
  • A Men's Map
  • A Lovers' Map
  • A Pessimistic Map
  • An Optimistic Map
  • An Exotic Map
  • A Confusing Map
  • A Christmas Map
 

 
All Over the Map has text explaining the origins of many of the interesting place-names featured on the maps.
 
"Col. August Hazard gave his name to the community of Hazardville, CT. He was also the founder of the Hazard Powder Company that began there in 1835. This company proved to be aptly named when, after a few smaller explosions, it finally went out of business with a big bang in the early 1900s -- taking several employees with it."

-- from the text to A Pessimistic Map

 

 

"Bountiful, UT, was one of the first out-settlements of the Church of the Latter Day Saints, taking its name from the harvest hoped for by the Mormon settlers. Charles Mabey, a native of this town, served as Governor of Utah from 1921-25. He ran unsuccessfully for a second term against George Henry Dern, who used the slogan 'We need a Dern good governor and we don't mean Mabey.' If the good people of Utah recognized genius when they saw it, then Dern was elected governor on the strength of that slogan alone."

-- from the text to An Optimistic Map

 

 
 
 


ISBN 0-89815-649-1

©1994 David Jouris / Peripheral Vision

34 full page color maps -- featuring towns that actually exist!

  • A Short-Order Map
  • A Thirst-Quenching Map
  • A Cheesey Map
  • A Gone but not Forgotten Map
  • A Brief Map
  • A Reversible Map
  • A Repetitive Map
  • A Capitol of the World Map
  • A Brand Name Map
  • A Great Big Map
  • A Totally New Map
  • A Utopian Map
  • A Fashionable Map
  • A Theatrical Map
  • A Dancing Map
  • An Architectural Map
  • A Patriotic Map
  • A New Yorker's Map
  • A Californian's Map
  • A Texan's Map
  • An American History Map
  • A Royal Map
  • A Shakespearean Map
  • An Armed & Dangerous Map
  • A Fortified Map
  • A Napoleonic Map
  • A Strictly Legal Map
  • An Economical Map
  • A Gambling Map
  • A Mathematical Map
  • A Transportation Map
  • A Geographical Map
  • A Tree-Covered Map
  • A Farming Map

 
All Over the Map Again also has text that explains the origins of many of the interesting place-names on the maps.
 
"Formerly Derry Church, Hershey, PA, was renamed for native-son Milton Hershey in 1906 when he located his new chocolate factory there. Appropriately, the town's main thoroughfare is named Chocolate Avenue; some other streets in town are named for places where the cocoa bean comes from--Bahia, Caracas, and Granada."

-- from the text to A Brand Name Map

 

 
"Now here's an amazing story: during World War II, gas was rationed and the ensuing difficulty in getting from one place to another made hitchhiking an acceptable--even patriotic-- form of transportation. In September of 1943 an escaped convict from Ohio State Penitentiary named Ralph Schimpf was apprehended in Omaha, NE. Unfortunately, 'due to transportation conditions,' Ohio prison officials weren't able to retrieve their convict. A patriotic Schimpf volunteered to solve the problem by hitching back to Ohio. 'We all got to do our bit at a time like this,' he said. Amazingly, the police actually agreed to this idea; the escapee, true to his word, thumbed his way back to Columbus-- and prison."

-- from the text to A Patriotic Map

 


ISBN 0-89815-835-4

©1996 David Jouris / Peripheral Vision