Royal Artillery Athletic Sports at Hong Kong.Publisher: The Graphic. 1886.
Pedder's Hill and Harbour Master's House, Hong Kong. Victoria Peak, Hong Kong. Kowloon Fort, Opposite Hong Kong. Dutch Folly Fort, Canton River.Publisher: The Illustrated London News, 1857
[Hotels and villas on the peak of Hong Kong.]Publisher:c.1885.
View of Macao in China.Publisher: London. c1800
View of Hong Kong. 1880
A lively scene of people congregating near to the Great Temple in Macao. Some people are seen engaged in various commercial activites, while others are in conversation. 1845
An attractive mid nineteenth century lithograph of the Chinese Temple in the far eastern Portuguese Dependency of Macao.
A tranquil scene of people worshiping around the great temple in the far eastern Portuguese Dependency of Macao. 1843
Shop of the Chinese Baker, Esing (Alum), at Victoria, Hong Kong.
Vue prise dans la vallee principale de Hong Kong. - Aqueduc en BambouPublisher: Paris. c.1870.
Kowloon Fort opposite Hong Kong.View of Hong Kong, from across the harbour. French ship in the foreground.
A street in Hong Kong, China.1870
The Welcoming dor by the Lipu half an hower without the Towne PECKING
This fascinating copperplate engraving comes from a famous work originally published in Dutch by the trade diplomat Jan Nieuhoff, but translated into English by the British mapmaker and publisher John Ogilby. The images provide a document of early western contact with China and come from the account written by the diplomat Jan Nieuhoff who was the steward of the first Dutch trade Ambassadors to China. The Dutch East India Company was keen to persuade the Emperor to open up the Chinese ports to the Dutch, and Nieuhoff joined Pieter van Goyer and Jacob de Keyser on the mission to visit the Emperor Chun-Chi. The work includes many remarks on Chinese manners and customs, together with a second part comprising a general description of the Chinese Empire. The fine plates and illustrations show town views in China, Tibet and Tartary, together with subjects such as costumes and natural history. Atlas Chinensis is a superb work on China, noteworthy not only for text, bringing notice of the mysteries of the East to English readers, but for the magnificent engraved illustrations and plates.
Publisher: London. 1671