Early 19th Century Maps Depicting New Spain, Mexico, the United States, and the Apache Homeland.
- Spanish Dominions in North America, Northern Part (1811).
- Spanish Dominions in North America (1812).
- Fredonia or the United States of North America (1833).
- A Map of the United States of Mexico (1846).
- Mapa de los Estados Unidos de Mejico (1846).
- Territory of New Mexico (1857).
- Johnson’s Mexico (1860).
19th Century Maps Representing Arizona, New Mexico, and the Chiricahua Apache Homeland.
- Official Map of the Territory of Arizona (1864).
- Map of the Military Department of New Mexico. Drawn under the Direction of Brig. Gen. James H. Carleton (1864).
- Kansas, Arizona, Colorado, New Mexico, Utah, and Indian Territory (1873).
- Johnson’s California, Utah, Nevada, Colorado, New Mexico, and Arizona (1874).
- County Map of Arizona and New Mexico. Entered … 1879 by S. Augustus Mitchell … Washington (1880).
- Official Map of the Territory of Arizona (1880).
- County and Township Map of Arizona and New Mexico (1882).
- County and Township Map of Arizona and New Mexico (1887).
Maps Representing the Southern Pacific Railway. (For historical understanding, it is essential to know that the railroad went through the heart of Chiricahua country. In this fact lies an important part of an answer to this question: “Why were the Chiricahua Apaches depicted as “bloodthirsty savages”, attacked relentlessly, and moved from their homeland?”)