Search Results

The Island of Ceylon / Burmah, Siam and Anam


location_onMyanmar, Laos, Cambodia, Thailand, Vietnam, Malaysia

This map of mainland Southeast Asia has colour-coded borders: Burmah (Myanmar) in red, Siam (Thailand) in brown, and Anam (Vietnam) in green. The British territory of Penang is also bordered in red. Independent areas are bordered in grey.

Map of the Burman Empire including also Siam, Cochin-China, Ton-king and Malaya


location_onVietnam, Malaysia, Myanmar, Cambodia, Thailand, Laos, Indonesia, Singapore, Brunei

Although this mid-19th century map covers all of mainland Southeast Asia, the Burman Empire (Myanmar) is shown in greater detail, especially its districts, rivers and place names. It was produced by the James Wyld, geographer to Queen Victoria.

Map of the Eastern Frontier of British India, with the adjacent countries


location_onMyanmar, Thailand

Regional and local borders are colour-coded, with mountains and rivers, settlements, paths/roads and names of local peoples marked. Notes such as ‘Gold dust found in these streams’ and ‘Rich in Tin’ add detail. Only two of four sheets are available.

Map of the Burman Empire including also Siam, Cochin-China, Ton-king and Malaya


location_onVietnam, Myanmar, Malaysia, Indonesia, Thailand, Laos, Cambodia, Brunei, Singapore

Regional borders are colour-coded on this mid-19th century map of mainland Southeast Asia, with British colonial territory in red (including part of the Burman Empire, the Straits Settlements, and Sarawak on Borneo).

The continent and islands of Asia: with all the latest discoveries


location_onVietnam, Myanmar, Papua New Guinea, Philippines, Singapore, Southeast Asia, Thailand, Malaysia, Laos, Indonesia, East Timor, Cambodia, Brunei

Southeast Asia is on the last sheet of this map of Asia. The South China Sea is labelled ‘Malayan Sea’. Small islands, shoals and reefs are shown. A label in Cochin China (Vietnam) reads ‘mountains inhabited by the uncivilized people called Kemoys’.


  • Filter from 1809 to 1870

Current results range from 1809 to 1870