San Francisco Places of Interest Pictorial Map Vintage Colored on Ready to Hang Roll Down Canvas Decorative Antique Wall Decor Map Scroll

$0.00 $95.00

San Francisco Places of Interest Map - 1927

Godwin's 1927 map is perhaps the largest and most profusely illustrated of all pictorial maps of San Francisco, with comic characters depicting different aspects of the city, a cowboy getting bucked off a horse, a couple dancing an exaggerated Charleston, dozens of whimsical vignettes with explanation text, illustrating both the modern city of San Francisco and its early history, including 1906 San Francisco's Earthquake and Fire. The streets, parks, local churches, schools, and government buildings are drawn to show the visitor. Noted: "The City That Knows How" and "The Ideal Convention City." Includes San Francisco: population, industry, products and postal services, and lists of banks and theaters.

Our Map Reproductions are handmade in our Los Angeles studio using heavyweight 23 mil Epson Exhibition Satin Canvas. This elegantly textured canvas features a semi-gloss satin surface that is enhanced with protective elastic polymers. Decorative wood is assembled on the top and bottom, with two eye-hooks mounted on the top piece. We also supply a jute rope twine that can be attached between the two eye-hooks to complete the vintage feel of a roll down canvas scroll.

This canvas map is available in multiple sizes which you can select from the drop down menu when ordering. Check out the different sizes placed in a room added to our listing photos.

Small - 24 x 28 inches

Med. - 37 x 44 inches

Large - 44 x 53 inches

During the restoration process, we pay great attention to matching the colors to the original maps. Please note that your computer screen might display slightly different colors than our professionally calibrated monitors.

This map ships rolled in a rigid tube and is ready to hang!

Shipping info:

Allow 3-5 days before shipping as our maps are made to order. We offer free shipping on orders $35.00 or more.

Back to top