In addition to the two clear uses of military and private property records, the production of most topographic landscape maps is always inseparable from the motivation of recording and viewing . If we look at the rigor of the commissioning and production process, and whether the mapper can verify it, then the general description of the scenic street scene and the topographic landscape map for viewing can be divided into two types: the production of more rigorous commemorative albums and commissioned works; products with a preference for affordable consumption and repeated reproductions of classic compositions.
The discussion is as follows: (3) For viewing and recording, but the production process is more rigorous For example, in the first half of the 18th photo background removing century, there was a pair of well-known surveying and mapping brothers in England, Samuel. Buck (Samuel Buck, 1696-1779) and Nathaniel. Buck (Nathaniel Buck, active 1727-1753). They traveled and mapped in the summer, and in the winter stepped up to produce the finished product. Together, the duo produced 428 prints depicting churches and castles throughout the British Isles, plus 83 landscapes of major cities in England.  A very famous one is "York City from the Southeast" [Figure 1]. York is a well-known ancient city in England and was once the capital of the Middle Ages. The Buck brothers paint the city skyline in great detail, represented by the continuous chain of church spires.
The cathedral on the right in the background is York Minster (York Minster). In front of the picture is a group of gentlemen and ladies who belong to the Polite Society. They seem to replace the picture buyers who are also from the upper class, and show an elegant friendship in front of the ancient city. e38090e59c961e38091-samuel-and-nathaniel Photo Credit: Screenshot from Roaming Art History [Figure 1] Samuel and Nathaniel Buck, The South-East Prospect of the City of York, 1745. Etched engraving, hand-painted. 31.4 x 81.2 cm. There are also publishers and printers who have come up with ingenious and ingenious albums of themed landscapes in a certain area—a shire, township, manor, or parish—[Figure 2]. Su