The cartography of Jerusalem is the creation, editing, processing and printing of maps of Jerusalem from ancient times until the rise of modern surveying techniques. Most extant maps known to scholars from the pre-modern era were prepared by Christian mapmakers for a Christian European audience.
Maps of Jerusalem can be categorised between original factual maps, copied maps and imaginary maps, the latter being based on religious books. The maps were produced in a variety of materials, including parchment, vellum, mosaic, wall paintings and paper. All maps marking milestones in the cartography of Jerusalem are listed here following the cartographic histories of the city, from Titus Tobler and Reinhold Röhricht's studies in the 19th century to those of Hebrew University of Jerusalem academics Rehav Rubin and Milka Levy-Rubin in recent decades. The article lists maps that progressed the cartography of Jerusalem before the rise of modern surveying techniques, showing how mapmaking and surveying improved and helped outsiders to better understand the geography of the city. Imaginary maps of the ancient city and copies of existing maps are excluded.
The Madaba Map discovered in modern-day Jordan is the oldest known map of Jerusalem, in the form of a mosaic in a Greek Orthodox Church. At least 12 maps survive from the Catholic mapmakers of the Crusades; they were drawn on vellum and mostly show the city as a circle. Approximately 500 maps are known between the late-1400s and the mid-1800s; the significant increase in number is due to the advent of the printing press. The first printed map of the city was drawn by Erhard Reuwich and published in 1486 by Bernhard von Breydenbach in his Peregrinatio in Terram Sanctam, based on his pilgrimage of 1483. Few of the mapmakers had travelled to Jerusalem – most of the maps were either copies of others' maps or were imaginary (i.e. based on reading of religious texts) in nature. The first map based on actual field measurements was published in 1818 by the Czech mapmaker Franz Wilhelm Sieber. The first map based on modern surveying techniques was published by Charles Wilson in 1864–65 for the British Ordnance Survey.
Notable maps of Jerusalem
Early religious (6th–7th centuries)
|c. 560–565||Madaba Map||unknown||The earliest known map of Jerusalem, and oldest known geographic floor mosaic in art history. The mosaic was discovered in 1884, but no research was carried out until 1896. It has been heavily used for the localisation and verification of sites in Byzantine Jerusalem, such as the Damascus Gate, the Lions' Gate, the Golden Gate, the Zion Gate, the Church of the Holy Sepulchre and the Tower of David; in 1967, excavations revealed The Nea church and the Cardo Maximus (the road depicted in the map that runs through the centre of Jerusalem) in the locations suggested by the Madaba Map.|
|c. 680||Arculf map||Arculf via Adomnán||Ground plan from the first book of De Locis Sanctis. The map shows relevant Christian sites in relation to each other. The earliest known manuscript dates from the ninth century, two centuries after Arculf's journey. It was the oldest known map of Jerusalem prior to the discovery of the Madaba map. Arculf spent nine months in Jerusalem before transmitting the story of his travels to Adomnán, for the benefit of other pilgrims. Adomnán wrote that Arculf had drawn his maps and plans on wax tablets. Not all the known manuscripts of the text include the maps and plans.|
|c. 785||Umm ar-Rasas mosaics||unknown||Part of the mosaic floor at the center of the Umm ar-Rasas Byzantine St. Stephen's church depicting Jerusalem, identifying it as Hagia Polis in Greek, the Holy City. The mosaic floor depicts eight cities west of the Jordan River, Jerusalem being the first one, while the right side depicting seven cities east of the Jordan River, and the inner corners depicting cities of the Nile Delta. The entire mosaic appears to have been completed during the Abbasid Caliphate.|
Crusader maps (12th–14th centuries)
The Crusader maps were first catalogued in the late 19th century by Reinhold Röhricht; he catalogued eight maps, which he labelled (1) Brüssel, (2) Copenhagen, (3) Florenz?, (4) Haag, (5) München (6) St. Omer, (7) Paris and (8) Stuttgart. Map (3) was later identified as the Uppsala map, and map (5) is the Arculf map (see section above). Today, at least 12 such maps are known.
A majority of the crusader maps are known as "round maps”, showing the city as a perfect circle, considered to symbolize the “ideal city”. These maps have unique features, but they are all related; it is likely that there was an original prototype from which these maps were derived. Four of the earlier round maps are associated with the Gesta Francorum; it has been suggested that illustrating this text may have been the purpose of the prototype round map. All the round maps are east-facing, like the T and O maps of the world to which they show a number of similarities, have five gates in non-symmetrical locations, and show the actual basic street plan of Jerusalem. The maps show two central roads in the shape of a cross, likely to represent the Roman cardo and decumanus, with an additional street leading to Yehoshafat's Gate and – in most but not all – a fourth street starting at St. Stephen's Gate.
|1140s||Cambrai map||unknown||From the Médiathèque d'agglomération de Cambrai. It is considered to be the most accurate of the Crusader maps, highly likely to be based on direct knowledge. The walls of the city are shown in the shape of a rhomboid, from an elevation perspective. The map provides names for gates and towers, shows some main streets, and marks the main buildings and churches. The Holy Sephulchre is shown in its new Crusader form and labelled "Anastasis", the Al Aqsa Mosque is labelled "Domus Militum Templi", and numerous eastern churches are shown – Mar Saba, Chariton's lavra, St George, St Abraham, St Bartholomew, and the Jacobite church of St Mary Magdalene.|
|c. 1150||Brussels map||unknown||A round map in decorative style with miniatures of pilgrims. The map is from the Royal Library of Belgium, dated to the mid 12th century.|
|c. 1170||Hague map||unknown||The most famous of eleven round Crusader maps. The map is in decorative style with miniatures of fighting crusaders.|
|1100s||Paris map||unknown||A round map with detailed pictures of buildings. It is one of four crusader maps with a connection to the Gesta Francorum, from a copy of the Liber Floridus held in the Bibliothèque nationale de France it carries part of the text from the Gesta Francorum around and within the map. Thought to be from the 12th century.|
|1100s||Uppsala map||unknown||Another of the four round maps with a connection to the Gesta Francorum. It is located in a manuscript between Robert the Monk's Historia Hierosolymitana and the Gesta Francorum (presented as the 10th book of the Historia Hierosolymitana), held in the Uppsala University Library. It was rediscovered in 1995.|
|1100s||Saint Omer map||unknown||A round map from a copy of the Gesta Francorum held in the French town of Saint-Omer.|
|c. 1200||London map||unknown||From a miscellaneous set of manuscripts in the British Library. It is another of the four round maps with a connection to the Gesta Francorum; it carries part of the text from the Gesta Francorum around and within the map.|
|c. 1200||Codex Harley map||unknown||From the British Library's Harleian Library. The map represents the itinerary of a pilgrim, with Jerusalem as its highlight. It is unrelated to the other round maps, as it has only four symmetrical gates, and has no crossroads. The map "has no pretense of accuracy", but rather presents "the author's conception of his journey".|
|c. 1200s||Montpellier map||unknown||Held in the University of Montpellier library. The map is north-facing, is the only crusader map in a square shape, and includes a description of crusader forces arrayed outside the walls of the city. The sites identified on the map – various sites of the Passion of Jesus, the site where Helena found the cross, and the navel of the earth – are in locations "only remotely related to reality".|
|c. 1250||Matthew Paris map||Matthew Paris||Pilgrimage map from Chronica Majora. It is likely to have been based on a set of itineraries.|
|1300s||Copenhagen map||unknown||A round map in northern European style. The annotations were probably made by Haukr Erlendsson.|
|1300s||Stuttgart map||unknown||A round map from the Württembergische Landesbibliothek. It was originally acquired from the Zwiefalten Abbey, and is thought to be from the 14th century.|
|1321||Sanudo-Vesconte map||Pietro Vesconte||Published in Liber Secretorum. The work was intended to rekindle the spirit of the crusades. It is considered likely that the cartography dates from prior to the Crusaders' final loss of Jerusalem in 1244. The map focuses on the city's water supply. The map ”has no obvious precursor” in map form; it is thought to have used texts from Josephus and Burchard of Mount Sion.|
Notable 15th–18th century maps
|1472||Comminelli map||Pietro del Massaio||Map prepared for Alfonso II of Naples. It was one of a number of maps to accompany Jacopo d'Angelo's Latin translation of Ptolemy's Geography, copied by French copyist Hugo Comminelli and illustrated by the Florentine cartographer Pietro del Massaio. It is considered a "realistic" map, but includes a number of imaginary historical elements. Contemporary elements in the map include the Muristan, labelled "Hospicium Peregrinorum" and the Dome of the Rock with an Islamic crescent on top, labelled "Templum Solomonis", whilst imaginary elements include the centre of the world ("mundi medium") located at the Holy Sepulchre.|
|1475||Rieter map||Sebald Rieter||Considered to be the first known "Franciscan map" of Jerusalem. The map depicts Jerusalem from the viewpoint of the Mount of Olives. The Franciscan order, which had been appointed by the Vatican as custodians of the Holy Places in 1342, was devoted to spreading knowledge of the city. Many of the city's primary buildings are drawn "fairly accurately". Rieter and his companion Hans Tucher were pilgrims from Nuremberg; the text is a mixture of Latin and Italian. The al-Aqsa Mosque is labeled as the "Church of the Saracens" (Ecclesie Sarazeni).|
|1483–86||Reuwich map||Erhard Reuwich||First printed map of Jerusalem. It was published by Bernhard von Breydenbach in Mainz (where the printing press had been invented) in his Peregrinatio in Terram Sanctam. The map is set "vastly out of scale" in a map of the wider Holy Land.|
|1578||de Angelis map||Friar Antonino de Angelis||The most influential Franciscan map of Jerusalem, copied by numerous subsequent mapmakers. The map, engraved by Mario Cartaro and printed at the Santa Maria in Ara Coeli in Rome, was rediscovered in 1981.|
|1608||Willenberg map||Johann Willenberg||Published in Kryštof Harant's Journey from Bohemia to the Holy Land, by way of Venice and the Sea. It was the first Czech travelogue of Palestine; Harant measured the Holy Sepulchre in detail, comparing it to Prague's St. Vitus Cathedral.|
|1620||Amico map||Bernardino Amico||A corrected version of the de Angelis map. The map was made by de Angelis's successor as the official Franciscan mapmaker. The work was published in 1620 in a detailed survey of the Holy Land Trattato delle Piante & Imagini de Sacri Edificii di Terra Santa, disegnate in Gierusalemme [Treatise on the Plans & Images of Sacred Buildings of the Holy Land, drawn in Jerusalem].|
|1621||Deshayes map||Louis Deshayes||The first printed map to map to present the city from a vertical bird's-eye view. The work was published in 1624, in Voyage du Levant, fait par le commandement du roi en 1621, detailing Deshayes' journey to the region under the orders of Louis XIII.|
|1634||Munich map||unknown||Proskynetarion produced in Jerusalem and Mar Saba. It is the oldest known 17th and 18th century Greek Orthodox map of Jerusalem. The author is identified as a Jerusalem-based monk from Crete named Akakios (Ἀκακίου ἱερομοναχοῦ τοῦ Κρητὸς). Like most such Greek Orthodox maps, the Church of the Holy Sepulchre is a central and outsized component of the map. The map is a south-facing birds eye-view of an oval-shaped Jerusalem, showing realistic depictions of a number of the city's main buildings. The Islamic crescent is shown on top of a number of structures, including the Dome of the Rock.|
|1728||De-Pierre Map||De Pierre||Considered to be a comparatively accurate depiction, with an unusual focus on Christian monasteries in and around Jerusalem. The map was drawn by an otherwise unknown pilgrim from Vienna, signed De Pierre Eques S.S. Sepulchri. It is likely to have been copied from a map published in the same year by Patriarch Chrysanthus of Jerusalem. The map was dedicated to empress Elisabeth Christine, the wife of Charles VI, Holy Roman Emperor.|
Notable 19th century maps
|1818||Sieber map||Franz Sieber||First map based on actual field measurements. It has been described as "the first modern mapping" of Jerusalem. The map was based on 200 accurate and precise geometric points, such that the wall, the Kidron valley and certain mosques were shown correctly, but some city streets and valleys were not drawn correctly, some buildings and some features were included where they did not exist.|
|1835||Catherwood map||Frederick Catherwood||Second map based on actual field measurements, and the first to have used measurements for the interior of the Temple Mount. Travel to the region became easier after the 1831–33 Egyptian–Ottoman War; the survey of the area undertaken by Catherwood and his companions Joseph Bonomi and Francis Arundale was to be "the first important contribution to knowledge of the area" for the subsequent flood of travellers to the area. Catherwood supplemented a general survey with a detailed outline of the city recorded with a Camera lucida, prepared from the roof of the House of Pontius Pilate. Although never published in book form, Catherwood's maps were used frequently by other scholars, notably in Edward Robinson's Biblical Researches.|
|1841||Royal Engineers map||Edward Aldrich and Julian Symonds||Created during the Oriental Crisis of 1840. The map was published in 1849 with permission of the Master-General of the Ordnance, the Marquess of Anglesey. The map was printed privately for the Board of Ordnance in August 1841, and was published in a reduced form in Alderson's ‘’Professional Papers of the Royal Engineers’’ in 1845 and subsequently as a supplement to the 1849 second edition of George Williams’ The Holy City: Historical, Topographical, and Antiquarian Notices of Jerusalem together with a 130-page memoir on the plan. The memoir contained a three-page appendix defending the plan from criticism by Edward Robinson.|
|1845||Kiepert map||Heinrich Kiepert||Based on the Royal Engineers' map, together with data from Ernst Gustav Schultz, who had been the Prussian consul since 1842. It was published as part of Schultz's lecture to the Gesellschaft für Erdkunde zu Berlin. It shows the contemporary city with biblical overlays.|
|1858||Van de Velde map||Charles van de Velde||One of the most accurate maps published prior to the Ordnance Survey. Van de Velde met Titus Tobler in Switzerland in 1855, where they agreed to make a new map of Jerusalem based on combining Tobler's own measurements with the flawed Royal Engineers map of 1840–41. Tobler published a 26-page memoir to accompany the map.|
|1864–65||Ordnance Survey of Jerusalem||Charles Wilson||First map using modern surveying techniques, and the first Ordnance Survey to take place outside the United Kingdom. It produced "the first perfectly accurate map [of Jerusalem], even in the eyes of modern cartography", and identified the eponymous Wilson's Arch. The survey provided the foundation and impetus for the creation of the Palestine Exploration Fund. The cost of providing the Royal Engineers surveyors was covered by the British Government's War Office, while the survey itself was funded by Angela Burdett-Coutts.|
|1873||Illés Relief||Stephen Illés||The first scientific relief model of the city. It was constructed between 1864 and 1873 for the 1873 Vienna World's Fair, from molten and beaten zinc at 1:500 scale. It was displayed for more than 40 years at Geneva's Calvinium, when it was moved into storage in 1920 to make way for the League of Nations; rediscovered in 1984, it has been exhibited at the Tower of David Museum in Jerusalem since the 1990s.|
- Rubin 2008, pp. 125, 130, 136: "It is important, too, to note that these maps of the Holy City were made by Christians for a European Christian audience, at a time when Jerusalem was in the hands of the Muslims [Footnote: Indeed, there is a rather different genre of images of Jerusalem that was common among the [Christian] Orthodox, and only a few Jewish and Muslim graphic images are known from that period]... most of the early printed maps were made by Christians for a Christian audience, and they strived to create and promote a Christian image of the Holy City, even though it was under Muslim rule... The maps aimed at creating the image of an eternal Christian city as an alternative to the reality of a poor Oriental town."
- Levy-Rubin & Rubin 1996, p. 352: "Although Jerusalem was indeed holy to Jews and Muslims as well as to Christians, there are almost no such depictions of the city that were drawn by either of the first two groups; it seems that generally this was a Christian genre."
- Rubin 2008, p. 124.
- Rubin 2008, p. 123.
- Levy-Rubin & Rubin 1996, p. 353.
- Rubin 2008, p. 123a: "...there are about five hundred known maps dating from the late fifteenth to the mid-nineteenth century... a few were based on actual travel to the east, but most were merely copies and imitations of travelers’ maps, or imaginary and fantastic images that were largely unrelated to geographical reality."
- Ben-Arieh 1974, pp. 150–160.
- Wilson 1865, pp. 1–18.
- Siew 2008, p. 10.
- Levy-Rubin & Rubin 1996, pp. 352–353.
- Piccirillo, Michele (21 September 1995). "A Centenary to be celebrated". Jordan Times. Franciscan Archaeology Institute. Retrieved 18 January 2019.
It was only Abuna Kleofas Kikilides who realised the true significance, for the history of the region, that the map had while visiting Madaba in December 1896. A Franciscan friar of ltalian-Croatian origin born in Constantinople, Fr. Girolamo Golubovich, helped Abuna Kleofas to print a booklet in Greek about the map at the Franciscan printing press of Jerusalem. Immediately afterwards, the Revue Biblique published a long and detailed historic-geographic study of the map by the Dominican fathers M.J. Lagrange and H. Vincent after visiting the site themselves. At the same time. Father J. Germer-Durand of the Assumptionist Fathers published a photographic album with his own pictures of the map. In Paris, C. Clermont-Gannau, a well known oriental scholar, announced the discovery at the Academie des Sciences et belles Lettres.
- Tsafrir 1999, pp. 155–163.
- Flower, Kevin (11 February 2010). "Archaeologists find Byzantine era road". CNN. Retrieved 28 December 2019.
- Siew 2008, pp. 18, 19, 24.
- Harvey 1987, p. 466.
- Tobler 1858, p. 3.
- Paul Stephenson (2022). New Rome: The Empire in the East. Harvard University Press. ISBN 9780674659629. Retrieved 26 October 2023.
- Levy-Rubin 1995, pp. 162–167.
- Röhricht 1892, pp. 34–35.
- Siew 2008, p. 13.
- Siew 2008, p. 11.
- Levy-Rubin & Rubin 1996, p. 360.
- Harvey 1987, p. 473.
- Levy-Rubin & Rubin 1996, p. 354.
- Siew 2008, p. 3.
- Siew 2008, p. 12.
- Berger 2012, p. 15.
- Levy-Rubin & Rubin 1996, p. 358.
- Röhricht 1892, p. 39.
- Levy-Rubin 1995, p. 165.
- Levy-Rubin 1995, p. 163.
- Levy-Rubin & Rubin 1996, p. 356.
- Siew 2008, p. 19.
- Röhricht 1892, p. 36.
- Röhricht 1892, p. 38.
- Edson 2012, pp. 200–201.
- Harvey 1987, p. 474.
- Siew 2008, p. 35.
- Siew 2008, pp. 36–38.
- Siew 2008, p. 15.
- Tobler 1858, p. 8.
- Siew 2008, p. 16.
- Harvey 1987, p. 475.
- Moldovan 1983, p. 17.
- Shalev 2011, p. 127.
- Součková 1980, p. 21.
- Amico 1620, p. 8.
- Tishby 2001, p. 37.
- Rubin 2013, pp. 106–132.
- Rubin 2013, p. 111.
- Rubin 2013, p. 110.
- Rubin 2013, pp. 108, 110.
- Rubin 2013, pp. 112, 113.
- Rubin 2008, pp. 130–132.
- Rubin 2006, pp. 267–290.
- Ben-Arieh 1974, p. 152.
- Yehoshua Ben-Arieh, ‘The first surveyed maps of Jerusalem’, Eretz-Israel. Archaeological, Historical and Geographical Studies 11 (1973) [Hebrew].
- Ben-Arieh 1974, p. 154.
- Ben-Arieh 1974, p. 156.
- Ben-Arieh 1974, p. 158.
- Tobler 1858, p. 155.
- ”Addition to ‘Notes on Acre’”, Papers on Subjects connected with the Duties of the Corps of Royal Engineers, VII, 1845, pp. 46–47
- Williams 1849, pp. 1–130.
- Jones 1973, p. 32.
- Goren 2017, p. 48.
- Moscrop 2000, p. 22.
- Goren, Faehndrich & Schelhaas 2017, p. 69.
- Foliard 2017, p. 42.
- Levy-Rubin & Rubin 1996, p. 378.
- Moscrop 2000, p. 57.
- Rubin 2007, pp. 71–79.
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- Foliard, Daniel (13 April 2017). Dislocating the Orient: British Maps and the Making of the Middle East, 1854-1921. University of Chicago Press. ISBN 978-0-226-45147-3.
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