From the Getty Research Institute. Over 40 printed maps of the city of Rome depicting the ancient, medieval, and modern city by graphic artists such as Etienne Du Pérac, Giuseppe Vasi, and Giovanni Battista Piranesi.
The Nolli Web Site presents the 1748 Nolli map of Rome as a dynamic, interactive, hands-on tool. The public now has access to cataloged information about the map in both written and graphical form. The map not only provides rich information, but it has the ability to be updated with new data over time to embrace expanding knowledge.
Since 2009 the department of Classical Archaeology of the Radboud University Nijmegen has started a field work project in close collaboration with the Royal Netherlands Institute in Rome, named ‘Mapping the Via Appia’. The project aims at a thorough inventory and analysis of the Roman interventions in their suburban landscape, focusing on parts of the 5th and 6th mile of the road. The stretch starts where the modern Via di Erode Attico crosses the Via Appia antica and ends at the point where the Via di Casal Rotondo crosses the ancient road.
Seamless whole, in color, with overlaid layers. A project by Prof. Richard Talbert at the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill. The Peutinger Map is the only map of the Roman world to come down to us from antiquity. Featuring land routes across Europe, North Africa, and the Near East, it was rediscovered around 1500. After coming into the ownership of Konrad Peutinger, for whom it is named, it is today housed in the Austrian National Library in Vienna.
"Pleiades gives scholars,students, and enthusiasts worldwide the ability to use,create, and share historical geographic information about the Greek and Roman World in digital form. [It] is a joint project of the Ancient WorldMapping Center, the Stoa Consortium, and the Institute of the Ancient World."