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Old Maps of Missouri

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Vintage Missouri Maps
Missouri took statehood in 1821, and many beautiful historical maps feature this state located in the heart of the Midwest.

In our archives, we have an extensive collection of old Missouri maps. They include nearly every county in the state (St. Louis, Jackson, St. Charles, Greene, Clay, Jefferson, Boone, Jasper, Cass, and Franklin.). Our most commonly requested maps for Missouri are typically for the cities of Kansas City, St. Louis, Springfield, Columbia, Independence, Lee’s Summit, O’Fallon, St. Joseph, St. Charles, and St. Peters.To browse our collection of old Missouri 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 specific Missouri map and don’t see it on this page, contact us, and we will check our archives.
About Missouri
Missouri’s unofficial nickname is the Show Me State, which appears on the state’s license plates. The nickname’s origin is a bit mysterious. There are several stories throughout history attributed to its source. Other nicknames for Missouri include The Mother of the West, The Ozark State, and the Cave State (there are more than 6,000 caves in Missouri and only Tennessee has more).

The state of Missouri has several interesting state symbols worth mentioning as well. For example, the state amphibian is the American bullfrog, the state fish is the channel catfish, and the state food is ice cream. Also, the official state motto for Missouri is in Latin. It’s “Salus Populi Suprema Lex Esto,” meaning “Let the welfare of the people be the supreme law.”

The major industries in Missouri’s economy are aerospace, transportation equipment, food processing, chemicals, and printing/publishing. In agriculture, Missouri is known for producing beef, soybeans, pork, and dairy products. And well-known companies headquartered in Missouri include O’Reilly Auto Parts, Anheuser-Busch, Sara Lee Bakery Group, Hallmark, and AMF Bowling Worldwide.

When it comes to tourism, the biggest attraction in the state is the Gateway Arch in St. Louis. At 630 feet tall (it’s also 630 feet wide), it is both the world’s tallest arch and the tallest U.S. monument. The Gateway Arch opened in 1965 after two years of construction. It took 900 tons of stainless steel to build it, and it weighs over 17,000 pounds. Other tourist hot spots in Missouri include the Lake of the Ozarks and Meramec Caverns.

Missouri is one of the Midwest states in “Tornado Alley,” and many severe thunderstorms and tornadoes have raked their way across the state. One of the most significant tornadoes in Missouri’s history happened on May 22, 2011. On that day, an EF-5 tornado wiped out about a third of the city of Joplin, killing 158 people and causing billions in damages. The tornado, which at one point spanned nearly a middle wide, is the seventh deadliest tornado in U.S. history and the 27th deadliest in the world. It also ranks as the costliest tornado in U.S. history.

Read More About Old Maps of Missouri

Vintage Missouri Maps
Missouri took statehood in 1821, and many beautiful historical maps feature this state located in the heart of the Midwest.

In our archives, we have an extensive collection of old Missouri maps. They include nearly every county in the state (St. Louis, Jackson, St. Charles, Greene, Clay, Jefferson, Boone, Jasper, Cass, and Franklin.). Our most commonly requested maps for Missouri are typically for the cities of Kansas City, St. Louis, Springfield, Columbia, Independence, Lee’s Summit, O’Fallon, St. Joseph, St. Charles, and St. Peters.To browse our collection of old Missouri 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 specific Missouri map and don’t see it on this page, contact us, and we will check our archives.
About Missouri
Missouri’s unofficial nickname is the Show Me State, which appears on the state’s license plates. The nickname’s origin is a bit mysterious. There are several stories throughout history attributed to its source. Other nicknames for Missouri include The Mother of the West, The Ozark State, and the Cave State (there are more than 6,000 caves in Missouri and only Tennessee has more).

The state of Missouri has several interesting state symbols worth mentioning as well. For example, the state amphibian is the American bullfrog, the state fish is the channel catfish, and the state food is ice cream. Also, the official state motto for Missouri is in Latin. It’s “Salus Populi Suprema Lex Esto,” meaning “Let the welfare of the people be the supreme law.”

The major industries in Missouri’s economy are aerospace, transportation equipment, food processing, chemicals, and printing/publishing. In agriculture, Missouri is known for producing beef, soybeans, pork, and dairy products. And well-known companies headquartered in Missouri include O’Reilly Auto Parts, Anheuser-Busch, Sara Lee Bakery Group, Hallmark, and AMF Bowling Worldwide.

When it comes to tourism, the biggest attraction in the state is the Gateway Arch in St. Louis. At 630 feet tall (it’s also 630 feet wide), it is both the world’s tallest arch and the tallest U.S. monument. The Gateway Arch opened in 1965 after two years of construction. It took 900 tons of stainless steel to build it, and it weighs over 17,000 pounds. Other tourist hot spots in Missouri include the Lake of the Ozarks and Meramec Caverns.

Missouri is one of the Midwest states in “Tornado Alley,” and many severe thunderstorms and tornadoes have raked their way across the state. One of the most significant tornadoes in Missouri’s history happened on May 22, 2011. On that day, an EF-5 tornado wiped out about a third of the city of Joplin, killing 158 people and causing billions in damages. The tornado, which at one point spanned nearly a middle wide, is the seventh deadliest tornado in U.S. history and the 27th deadliest in the world. It also ranks as the costliest tornado in U.S. history.

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