The Town Plans and Sketches of William Stukeley

@article{Robson2016TheTP,
  title={The Town Plans and Sketches of William Stukeley},
  author={Brian Robson and Dave Bower},
  journal={The Cartographic Journal},
  year={2016},
  volume={53},
  pages={133 - 148}
}
The eighteenth-century field archaeologist, William Stukeley, travelled widely throughout England to produce the numerous sketches and plans that illustrated his Itinerarium Curiosum. His work has generally not been seen as having made a serious contribution to the cartography or to the portrayal of the towns and landscape of preindustrial England, but the quality of his sketches and the relative accuracy of his town plans are explored here to suggest that this may be too harsh a view. 
1 Citations
Bibliography
This issue of the Bibliography includes items published from 2014 to 2016. The form of entries reflects the order and punctuation conventions of ISBD (M): International Standard Bibliographic

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 33 REFERENCES
Draft town maps for John speed's theatre of the empire of great Britaine
Abstract A collection of hand‐drawn maps, catalogued as a ‘Volume of hand‐drawn town plans ?1605–1608’, has been rediscovered in the library of Merton College, Oxford. An analysis of the physical
John Wood 1: The Undervalued Cartographer
Abstract Very little is known about the work or life of the 19th-century cartographer John Wood. He is generally thought to have worked principally on producing plans of Scottish towns, but this
A prospect of Britain : the town panoramas of Samuel and Nathaniel Buck
Every year, from 1728 to 1753, the brothers Samuel and Nathaniel Buck travelled the length and breadth of England and Wales, producing a series of panoramic views of cities and towns, such as St
William Stukeley: Science, Religion and Archaeology in Eighteenth-Century England
Part 1 The book of nature: standing on the shoulders of giants - the intellectual background "soe suitable to my genius" - an 18th-century education the microcosm - doctor and anatomies the macrocosm
Speed’s Town-Mapping Itineraries
John Speed’s atlas of the British Isles, with the English title The Theatre of the Empire of Great Britaine, was published in 1612, although the titlepage bears the date 1611. The atlas contains
The Counties of Britain: A Tudor Atlas.
This is a new edition of an atlas published in Britain in 1611 under the title "The Theatre of Great Britaine". The cartographer John Speed had been preparing the individual maps since 1596 and they
William Stukeley: new facts and an old forgery
We print here a slightly revised version of a lecture given by Professor Stuart Piggott to the Wiltshire Archaeological and Natural History Society at Devizes on 15 October 1985. It includes new
Visualizing the Planimetric Accuracy of Historical Maps with MapAnalyst
TLDR
This article describes the steps leading to visualizations of a map's planimetric accuracy and provides basic algorithmic information that is necessary for the understanding and correct interpretation of displacement vectors and distortion grids.
William Stukeley, An Eighteenth-Century Antiquary
Fanciful ichnography": William Stukeley's maps of (?)Roman London', in Londinium and Beyond
  • Council for British Archaeology
  • 2008
...
1
2
3
4
...