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Old Maps of Maryland

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    Maryland Vintage Maps
    Maryland, nicknamed ‘America in Miniature’ because of its variety of climates and topography, was admitted to the Union in 1788. Since then, countless beautiful, antique maps have been created for the state.

    In our historic map archives, we have dozens of old Maryland state maps featuring every county, including Montgomery, Prince George’s, Baltimore, Anne Arundel, Howard, Harford, Frederick, Carroll, Charles, and Washington.Our most commonly requested maps are for the cities of Baltimore, Columbia, Germantown, Silver Spring, Waldorf, Frederick, Glen Burnie, Ellicott City, Gaithersburg, and Rockville.

    To browse our collection of old Maryland maps, use the menu in the upper right of this page to sort by popularity, average rating, latest additions, or price.

    If you are looking for a map for a specific city or region in Maryland and don't see it on this page, contact us, and we will check our archives.
    About Maryland
    Maryland is one of the smallest states, but its moniker as ‘America in Miniature’ is quite fitting. In this small state, you’ll find sandy dunes with seagrass, marshlands, rivers, rolling hills, pastureland, forests, mountains, and the shores of the Chesapeake Bay. Between the bay and its tributaries, there are more than 4,000 miles of shoreline in Maryland.

    There’s also an island where wild horses roam. Assateague Island is split between Maryland and Virginia, and 300 wild horses from two herds roam its pristine beaches. Visitors are allowed to view the wild horses as long as they give the animals space. The island is 37 miles long.

    Turning to the state’s urban areas, Baltimore is Maryland’s largest city. It’s a major seaport and automobile shipping hub. Also, did you know that the single biggest employer in Baltimore is the Social Security Administration, which is headquartered there? The largest private-sector employer is Johns Hopkins University.

    The city of Annapolis, the state capital, is a step back in history. There are 18th-century brick houses, the domed Maryland State House that dates back to the 1700s, and it’s where the United States Naval Academy (with its own rich history) is located.

    Maryland’s economy is strongly tied to the federal government because of its proximity to Washington, D.C. Commercial fishing is also big along the Chesapeake Bay (the top catches include blue crab, oysters, and striped bass). There are also more than 400 biotech companies in Maryland. Marriott International, Lockheed Martin, and GEICO are some of the well-recognized companies headquartered in the state.

    Notable figures from history born in Maryland include civil rights activist Thurgood Marshall, abolitionist Frederick Douglass, writer Edgar Allan Poe, and professional baseball player Babe Ruth. Celebrities who hail from the state include singer Frank Zappa, actress Goldie Hawn, and actor David Hasselhoff, who holds the Guinness World Record for the most-watched man on television.

    Finally, did you know that Baltimore, Maryland, is the birthplace of the U.S. national anthem, “The Star-Spangled Banner?” The song was written in 1814 by lawyer Francis Scott Key. He witnessed the Battle of Baltimore and was deeply moved when he saw the American flag being raised, signifying victory over the British attack on Fort McHenry. He immediately put his feelings into song, and history was made.

    More About These Maps

    Maryland Vintage Maps
    Maryland, nicknamed ‘America in Miniature’ because of its variety of climates and topography, was admitted to the Union in 1788. Since then, countless beautiful, antique maps have been created for the state.

    In our historic map archives, we have dozens of old Maryland state maps featuring every county, including Montgomery, Prince George’s, Baltimore, Anne Arundel, Howard, Harford, Frederick, Carroll, Charles, and Washington.Our most commonly requested maps are for the cities of Baltimore, Columbia, Germantown, Silver Spring, Waldorf, Frederick, Glen Burnie, Ellicott City, Gaithersburg, and Rockville.

    To browse our collection of old Maryland maps, use the menu in the upper right of this page to sort by popularity, average rating, latest additions, or price.

    If you are looking for a map for a specific city or region in Maryland and don't see it on this page, contact us, and we will check our archives.
    About Maryland
    Maryland is one of the smallest states, but its moniker as ‘America in Miniature’ is quite fitting. In this small state, you’ll find sandy dunes with seagrass, marshlands, rivers, rolling hills, pastureland, forests, mountains, and the shores of the Chesapeake Bay. Between the bay and its tributaries, there are more than 4,000 miles of shoreline in Maryland.

    There’s also an island where wild horses roam. Assateague Island is split between Maryland and Virginia, and 300 wild horses from two herds roam its pristine beaches. Visitors are allowed to view the wild horses as long as they give the animals space. The island is 37 miles long.

    Turning to the state’s urban areas, Baltimore is Maryland’s largest city. It’s a major seaport and automobile shipping hub. Also, did you know that the single biggest employer in Baltimore is the Social Security Administration, which is headquartered there? The largest private-sector employer is Johns Hopkins University.

    The city of Annapolis, the state capital, is a step back in history. There are 18th-century brick houses, the domed Maryland State House that dates back to the 1700s, and it’s where the United States Naval Academy (with its own rich history) is located.

    Maryland’s economy is strongly tied to the federal government because of its proximity to Washington, D.C. Commercial fishing is also big along the Chesapeake Bay (the top catches include blue crab, oysters, and striped bass). There are also more than 400 biotech companies in Maryland. Marriott International, Lockheed Martin, and GEICO are some of the well-recognized companies headquartered in the state.

    Notable figures from history born in Maryland include civil rights activist Thurgood Marshall, abolitionist Frederick Douglass, writer Edgar Allan Poe, and professional baseball player Babe Ruth. Celebrities who hail from the state include singer Frank Zappa, actress Goldie Hawn, and actor David Hasselhoff, who holds the Guinness World Record for the most-watched man on television.

    Finally, did you know that Baltimore, Maryland, is the birthplace of the U.S. national anthem, “The Star-Spangled Banner?” The song was written in 1814 by lawyer Francis Scott Key. He witnessed the Battle of Baltimore and was deeply moved when he saw the American flag being raised, signifying victory over the British attack on Fort McHenry. He immediately put his feelings into song, and history was made.

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