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Plan de Paris vers 1530 Braun et Hohenberg - Tour de Billy, sur l'enceinte de Charles V, détruite en 1538 - Boulevard Bourdon aujourd'hui

Plan de Paris vers 1530 Braun et Hohenberg - Tour de Billy, sur l'enceinte de Charles V, détruite en 1538 - Boulevard Bourdon aujourd'hui

Seguia Beach, Djerba, Tunisia, Africa

Alone on Djerba, island of 300 mosques

Île de la Cité (1550), Paris IV. 4th Arrondissement in southeastern part of the island is separated from the 1st arrondissement by the Boulevard du Palais.

Île de la Cité (early map of Paris IV. Arrondissement in southeastern part of the island is separated from the arrondissement by the Boulevard du Palais.

Antique Map of Paris, c1550.

Paris circa 1150 under the reign of King Henry II of France. Created by Olivier Truschet and Germain Hoyau.

Paris circa 1150 under the reign of King Henry II of France. Created by Olivier Truschet and Germain Hoyau.

Paris circa 1150 under the reign of King Henry II of France. Created by Olivier Truschet and Germain Hoyau.

The most elaborate example of this kind of isometric projection—indeed, the undoubted nonpareil—is the Turgot Map of Paris, named after its commissioner Michel-Étienne Turgot. The map was issued originally in a series of 20 engraved plates from 1734–1736.

The most elaborate example of this kind of isometric projection—indeed, the undoubted nonpareil—is the Turgot Map of Paris, named after its commissioner Michel-Étienne Turgot. The map was issued originally in a series of 20 engraved plates from

"Great site for fans of Dorothy Dunnett, author of the Lymond Chronicles and the Nicholas books."

"Great site for fans of Dorothy Dunnett, author of the Lymond Chronicles and the Nicholas books.

Map of Paris Circa 1550 | Old Maps of Paris

Paris circa 1150 under the reign of King Henry II of France. Created by Olivier Truschet and Germain Hoyau.

The Île de la Cité in 1754, before the first destructions of the Medieval street grid took place (extraordinarily detailed map by Jean Delagrive, chief geographer of the City of Paris)  via an interesting thread about Paris architecture on skyscrapercity.com

The Île de la Cité in before the first destructions of the Medieval street grid took place (extraordinarily detailed map by Jean Delagrive, chief geographer of the City of Paris):

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