This page represents only a small part of our vast collection of original Antique panoramas. Please click on an image to see it in high-resolution, with details of the work itself.
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New York City: Rare Colonial Panorama from Brooklyn Heights. State Street to Catherine Street with the stockade at far right that would become Wall Street. After the four sheet engraving by William Burgis 1717, one of the earliest views of New York City.
Bird’s Eye View from the Church of St. Catherine in the Liberties. Showing the newly completed National Museum and Library, and emphasising the city’s churches.
SOLD Panorama from Sugar Loaf Mountain to the Convent of San Bento.
Bird’s eye view during the World Fair of 1873. Although a financial disaster, the fair ushered in new era of international tourism.
SOLD RARE contemporary record by one of the great engravers of his time. The city is viewed from the present day Parc des Buttes-Chaumont, looking south west, to the vast fortifications of the now disappeared Etienne Marcel. In the foreground, Merian is seated on a boulder sketching.
Panorama of the city when it was the centre of the Kingdom of Kartli, under Persian suzerainty. Chardin was an agent of Sulieman I.
Panoramic view from the pyramids of Giza to the citadel of Cairo. The Anglo-Egyptian War of 1882 ended with a British victory that expanded the Empire’s control over Egypt.
Isfahan, Iran. Panorama prior to the city being sacked by the Ghili Pashtun army in 1722.
Havana, Cuba: Panorama of the port after the earliest view of 1671. Havana had just been returned to the Spanish by the British with the end of the Seven Year’s War in 1763.
Panorama of Cape Town, Table Mountain and Table Bay Docks. From aboard the Union Steam-ship ‘Arab’.
Philadelphia: Rare Colonial Panorama from present day South Street to Chestnut Street with vignettes of the Battery and the State house (Independence Hall). After Thomas Jeffry’s modification of George Heap’s 1754 4 sheet engraving commissioned by Thomas Penn.
Panorama from the west with annotations. Dahlberg was the founder of the Swedish Engineer Corps at the the height of Sweden’s power.
Panoramic view over the Wanganui river towards the town. Wakefield’s New Zealand Land Company established numerous settlements that became principal towns.
Panorama based on earlier engravings by Visscher (1616) and Norden (1600), much of the detail pertains to London at the turn of the century and provides a fascinating record of London prior to the Great Fire of 1666.
Panorama of the city in the same year the Treaty of Stockholm ended the Great Northern War.
RARE view of London from the Adelphi: Showing St.Paul’s, College Wharf Saw Mills and the City. Cataloguing the relatively undeveloped Thames, this panorama was issued with another of some 60ft.
Panoramic view over the fortified town of Chios (Kastro) towards the harbour.
Double Panorama looking North: Visscher’s seminal panorama from 1616 above with a 1890 view below. With detailed key to buildings.
Panorama with key and fine original colour. With considerable detail this view emulates a 17th century tradition that combined cartographic and landscape drawing.
New York City: Panorama from Bergen Hill, Hoboken.
Boston: Bird’s-Eye View.
RARE: San Francisco as it was in 1849: View from Montgomery Street to Telegraph Hill. After the painting by George Burgess.
Bird’s eye view from Manhattan Island looking towards Upper New York Bay.
Panorama in the year the Treaty of Pruth ended the Russo-Turkish war. Le Blond was later appointed as chief architect of the city of St Petersburg. From Banduri’s edition of Constantine VII’s De Administrado Imperio.
Kom (Qom), Iran: Panorama of the ancient fortified city with a waterway through the centre.
An extremely rare panorama of London before the Great Fire; based on Nicholas Visscher’s view from 1616.
Charleston: Rare Colonial Panorama looking across the Cooper River from Granville Bastion to Craven’s Bastion. After Bishop Roberts’s 1749 view, the earliest known view of Charleston. With Key.
RARE Panorama with key and allegorical baroque border: The city’s Ottoman name is deliberately ignored in reference to its Christian heritage, even as Europeans and particularly the French are intensifying commerce and developing ties with the Empire.