Endpaper map for Anonymous Soldiers: The Struggle for Israel, 1917–1947, by Bruce Hoffman (Knopf 2015).  Map Copyright © David Lindroth Inc.  Originally published in grayscale, this image was converted to duotone for this appearance.

For Our Man in Charleston: Britain's Secret Agent in the Civil War South, by Christopher Dickey (Crown, 2015). Copyright © Christopher Dickey.

Endpaper map for Gentlemen of the Road, by Michael Chabon (Ballantine, 2007); a decorative but still accurate reference map used in a swashbuckling adventure novel.  Map copyright © David Lindroth Inc. 2007.  This map was designed as a duotone, and is an example of pictorial relief.

For Washington’s Spies, by Alexander Rose (© Bantam Dell 2007); drawn to emulate an eighteenth century original, with roads and labels edited to focus on places featured in the book.

Manhattan in 1777, also for Washington’s Spies, by Alexander Rose (© Bantam Dell 2007), likewise drawn to emulate a particular eighteenth century original.

The same subject as the Washington's Spies, but redrawn for use in the website accompanying the aMC series TURN, adapted from Rose's book. Copyright © aMC (American Movie Channel).

A colorized detail from a grayscale map designed for New York Burning: Liberty, Slavery, and Conspiracy in Eighteenth-Century Manhattan, by Jill Lepore (Knopf, 2005). Map copyright © Jill Lepore.  This map superimposes a rendering of 18th-century New York on the present-day plan; site and street names have been edited to suit the text.

Drawn for The Exchange Artist: A Tale of High-Flying Speculation and America’s First Banking Collapse, by Jane Kamensky (Viking, 2008). Map copyright © Jane Kamensky.  Another map originally designed in grayscale; re-styling Adobe Illustrator vector maps is easy, particularly if the original file is rationally layered.  

For Steam Coffin: Captain Moses Rogers and the Steamship Savannah Break the Barrier, by John Laurence Busch (Map copyright © Hodos Historia LLC, 2010). This map recreates a portion of an atlas plate from the early nineteenth century.  In 1819 the Savannah was the first steamship to cross the Atlantic in a journey from Savannah to St. Petersburg, Russia, via Liverpool, England.

For In Europe's Shadow: Two Cold Wars and a Thirty-Year Journey Through Romania and Beyond, by Robert D. Kaplan (Random House, 2016).  Map copyright © David Lindroth Inc.