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It’s nice also to see a comprehensive map like this, covering the whole of the Greater London Authority area, produced as a pure vector artwork, you can zoom right in for all the lovely detail.Direct link, or download a large version of the map. This rather nice diagrammatic map, created by by Premium Tours, looks at the top ranking on Trip Advisor for each cuisine type, for London, and then plots the restaurant concerned, in its approximate geographic location.From Piebury Corner (Trip Advisor #1 Scottish restaurant in London) in Islington, to Peckham Bazaar (#1 Albanian), this map crosses culinary as well as geographical boundaries, and, perhaps most interestingly, shows that many of the top “theme” restaurants are not in Zone 1 touristville, but require a bit of urban exploration.We really like the colour palette used, the attractive adornments, and the fact that the map strips superfluous detail right down, making it a lot more interesting and engaging to read by focusing on the restaurants themselves. I have to confess, there was a sharp intake of breathe when this map was unwrapped here at Mapping London towers.The Children’s Map of London (sometimes called the Children’s Pictorial Map of London) was drawn by Leslie Bullock and first published by Bartholomew in 1938, the edition here is I believe the original version.All royalties from the sale of the map went to the Hospital for Sick Children in Great Ormond Street (aka GOSH) which appropriately does itself appear on the map.) The poor tube map gets reused for all sorts of different kinds of things (including a similar 2016 Christmas map) but the colours and lines are such an important identity for how London works, that it’s a natural way to present geographic information like this.And while an official Christmas-edition tube map would be amazing, this is certainly the next best thing.
Over a hundred of these are independent shops, cafes and restaurants to visit.As this is a plan for the future of London, there are also some future references – tunnel portals for the proposed Crossrail 2, for example.We really like the colour palette – yellow, cream, brown and green predominate.A pub these days, and back then too, so a slightly curious choice for a map aimed at children, even if it is very historic: It’s a shame also the Zoo doesn’t make it in – the map stops just south of it, but does at least include a note “To the Zoo”.Hamleys doesn’t appear either – another institution that was certainly going strong at the time of this map.
Here’s the full map in all its glory, click on it to view a larger version (you may need to click again if your browser initially resizes the image): Find out more about the map and the small businesses on it, at Spitalfields Life. Watch out – a couple of stations are on the wrong side of the River Thames though!