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Old Maps of Mississippi

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Vintage Mississippi Maps
Mississippi, nicknamed The Magnolia State, took statehood in 1817. Over the years since then, mapmakers have created many beautiful, antique maps showcasing the state’s cities and counties.

Here in our archives, we have many old Mississippi maps for nearly all of the state’s counties, including Hinds, Harrison, DeSoto, Rankin, Jackson, Madison, Lee, Lauderdale, Forrest, and Jones.

But our most requested maps are typically for the cities of Jackson, Gulfport, Southaven, Hattiesburg, Biloxi, Meridian, Olive Branch, Tupelo, Greenville, and Horn Lake.

If you’d like to browse our collection of old Mississippi maps, use the menu in the upper right of this page to sort by popularity, average rating, latest additions, or price. If you don’t find what you’re looking for, don’t hesitate to contact us. We’d be happy to check our archives.
About Mississippi
When you think of the deep south, Mississippi (known for its rich bluegrass music, delicious soul food, and southern-style charm) certainly comes to mind.

The state's name derives from the Chippewa Indians, the first to name the mighty Mississippi River (Mississippi translates to “large river” in their language). When a French explorer came to the area in the late 1600s, he put the Mississippi name on his map.

Mississippi is also a state known for its tumultuous history around slavery and civil rights. In the mid-1800s, it was the second state to secede from the Union in a fight to uphold slavery. The Civil War soon followed. A hundred years later, in the 1950s and 1960s, the state would become embroiled in the Civil Rights Movement when people fought for equal rights and treatment of African Americans.

Today, you’ll find heritage museums throughout Mississippi that tell the state’s story of slavery and civil rights. For example, in the state’s capital of Jackson, visitors can learn about the state’s past at the Mississippi Civil Rights Museum and the Old Capitol State Historical Museum.

Turning to a lighter topic, Mississippi is the birthplace of the “King of Rock and Roll,” Elvis Presley. In his hometown of Tupelo, there’s a historic site featuring the home his father built in 1934, just a year before Elvis was born. But, unfortunately, the family only lived in the house for three years because it was repossessed when Elvis' father couldn't repay a loan. They then lived in several other homes in Tupelo before moving to Memphis, Tennessee, when Elvis was 13 years old.

Elvis isn't the only celebrity to hail from Mississippi. Talk show host Oprah Winfrey, pop singer Britney Spears, former NFL quarterback Brett Favre, Jim Henson (of Muppets fame), and actor James Earl Jones (the iconic voice of Star Wars' Darth Vader) also top the list.

Finally, you can't talk about Mississippi without mentioning its abundance of large catfish, some that are so huge they weigh between 50 and 100 pounds (or more). Also, did you know almost all of the farm-raised catfish in the U.S. derive from Mississippi? The state is #1 in catfish production with annual sales well over $200 million.

Read More About Old Maps of Mississippi

Vintage Mississippi Maps
Mississippi, nicknamed The Magnolia State, took statehood in 1817. Over the years since then, mapmakers have created many beautiful, antique maps showcasing the state’s cities and counties.

Here in our archives, we have many old Mississippi maps for nearly all of the state’s counties, including Hinds, Harrison, DeSoto, Rankin, Jackson, Madison, Lee, Lauderdale, Forrest, and Jones.

But our most requested maps are typically for the cities of Jackson, Gulfport, Southaven, Hattiesburg, Biloxi, Meridian, Olive Branch, Tupelo, Greenville, and Horn Lake.

If you’d like to browse our collection of old Mississippi maps, use the menu in the upper right of this page to sort by popularity, average rating, latest additions, or price. If you don’t find what you’re looking for, don’t hesitate to contact us. We’d be happy to check our archives.
About Mississippi
When you think of the deep south, Mississippi (known for its rich bluegrass music, delicious soul food, and southern-style charm) certainly comes to mind.

The state's name derives from the Chippewa Indians, the first to name the mighty Mississippi River (Mississippi translates to “large river” in their language). When a French explorer came to the area in the late 1600s, he put the Mississippi name on his map.

Mississippi is also a state known for its tumultuous history around slavery and civil rights. In the mid-1800s, it was the second state to secede from the Union in a fight to uphold slavery. The Civil War soon followed. A hundred years later, in the 1950s and 1960s, the state would become embroiled in the Civil Rights Movement when people fought for equal rights and treatment of African Americans.

Today, you’ll find heritage museums throughout Mississippi that tell the state’s story of slavery and civil rights. For example, in the state’s capital of Jackson, visitors can learn about the state’s past at the Mississippi Civil Rights Museum and the Old Capitol State Historical Museum.

Turning to a lighter topic, Mississippi is the birthplace of the “King of Rock and Roll,” Elvis Presley. In his hometown of Tupelo, there’s a historic site featuring the home his father built in 1934, just a year before Elvis was born. But, unfortunately, the family only lived in the house for three years because it was repossessed when Elvis' father couldn't repay a loan. They then lived in several other homes in Tupelo before moving to Memphis, Tennessee, when Elvis was 13 years old.

Elvis isn't the only celebrity to hail from Mississippi. Talk show host Oprah Winfrey, pop singer Britney Spears, former NFL quarterback Brett Favre, Jim Henson (of Muppets fame), and actor James Earl Jones (the iconic voice of Star Wars' Darth Vader) also top the list.

Finally, you can't talk about Mississippi without mentioning its abundance of large catfish, some that are so huge they weigh between 50 and 100 pounds (or more). Also, did you know almost all of the farm-raised catfish in the U.S. derive from Mississippi? The state is #1 in catfish production with annual sales well over $200 million.

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