Jim McDowell collection Inventory list

Identifier Sort ascending Title Level of description Date Digital object
1-02 Document related to Spanish Exploration of Pacific Northwest Coast by José María Narváez in 1788 and 1791–1792: Two photocopies of Narváez’s Service Record in the Spanish Navy between April 23, 1782 and May 31, 1824. File
OS-02 Oversize Map Item
1-10 Enlargement and adaptation of a small portion of José Narváez’s chart Carta esferica que comprehende los interiors . . . Año de 1791 (1-05), which represented his original naming of places during the first European reconnaissance of the Southern Gulf Islands, June 14–24, 1791 and shows the approximate route followed by two vessels: Santa Saturnina and its longboat. File
1-17 Portion of Carta Corographica de los Estados de Jalisco showing area around San Blas and Tepic in 1824. File
1-01 Document related to Spanish Exploration of Pacific Northwest Coast by José María Narváez in 1788: Original photocopy of Narváez’s diary of the 1788 voyage. File
1-09 Two photocopy versions of Carrasco’s chart Plano del Archipielago de Nictinac ó de Carrasco en la Isla de Quadra y Vancuber en la costa No. de America, c. 1792, showing exploration route taken in Boca Carrasco (Barkley Sound) by Narváez from May 21 to June 10, 1791 in command of the Santa Saturnina. File
1-14 Adaptation of central part of Carrasco’s Carta que comprehende…, 1791, showing approximate route of exploration southeast along the western shore of the Gran Canal from Punta de San Leonardo (near Quallicum Beach) to Punta y Bajo de Santa Saturnina (East Point of Saturna Island). File
1-18 Photocopy of Narváez’s Plano del territorio de la Alta California…, 1830, which is the earliest map of Mexican lands between Establecimiento Ruso (Fort Ross) in the north and Mission San Miguel in the south. File
OS-01 Oversize Map Item
1-05 Photocopy of Narváez’s complete Carta esferica que comprehende los interiors…Año de 1791, which represented his original naming of places in the Gran Canal. File
1-07 Author’s adaptation of small portion of Carrasco’s Carta que comprehende…, 1791, showing the route of José Narváez’s reconnaissance around Isla de Masarredo (Nootka Island) in Puerto de San Lorenzo de Nuca (Nootka Sound) aboard the schooner Santa Saturnina in April, 1791. File
OS-04 Oversize Map Item
1-11 Adapted photocopy of the central portion of Carrasco’s Carta que comprehende . . . , 1791, showing the approximate route of exploration northwest along the eastern shore of the Gran Canal from Punta de San Rafael (near White Rock and Boundary Bay) to Isla de San Ignacio (Thormanby Islands). File
1-13 Author’s adaptation of northwestern part of Carrasco’s Carta que comprehende…, 1791, showing approximate extent of exploration at head of Gran Canal between Isla de Texada (Texada Island) and Punta de Lazo de la Vega (Point Lazo). File
1-15 Close-up of entrances to Boca de Wenthuysen (Nanaimo Harbour). File
1-03 Official, final draft of Juan Carrasco’s Carta que comprehende los interiors y veril de la costo desde las 48° latitude N. hasta los 50° examinados excrulosamente por el Teniente de Navio de la Real Armada Don Franscisco Eliza…en este año de 1791. [MN 3-E-1 (13)]. File
1-04 Photocopy of Gonzolo López de Haro’s chart Plano del Estrecho de Fuca, 1790 drafted for Manuel Quimper, showing the strait was closed except for one channel (Canal de López de Haro). File
1-06 Photocopy of inset on Juan Carrasco’s Carta que comprehende…, 1791 showing details of Puerto de la Santa Cruz de Nuca (the small harbour at the outpost of Cala de los Amigos or Friendly Cove) File
1-08 Author’s adaptation of photocopy of Carrasco’s chart Plano del Archipielago de Clayocuat…, 1791, showing exploration routes taken in what was then known as “Puerto Narváez” (Clayoquot Sound) by Narváez (continuous line) and Juan Pantoja (broken line) May 10–20, 1791. File
OS-03 Oversize Map Item
1-12 Enlarged close-up of small portion of Carrasco’s working chart for Carta que comprehende . . . , 1791, showing notation islas bajas y anegadas (“low and flooded islands”) in the alluvial flood plain of what is now the dyked and built-up Fraser River delta. File
1-16 Narváez’s Carta Corographica de los Estados de Jalisco…, 1824, gave the state, which was divided into eight cantons, its first scientifically drafted map. File