Julian Connolly’s Mapping St. Petersburg plots locations in the former Russian capital that appear in the works of Dostoevsky and Nabokov.
Humanities Montana has created this interactive map of Montana’s literature, known as the Montana Authors Project (M.A.P.).
The Literary Map of Latin America, produced by Aaron Blake Publishers in the 1980s, is an excellent example of a visually attractive paper literary map.
The LOTR Project has the best interactive literary map for Middle Earth, which appears in JRR Tolkien’s the Hobbit and the Lord of the Rings series.
The Los Angeles Times produced this map of Literary LA to show the varied and broad literary history of the City of Angels.
The Adirondack Center for Writing’s literary map of this upstate New York area shows how this type of project can promote pride for a specific region.
For Arizona’s centennial in 2012, the Pima County Library and the Arizona State Library collaborated to create this map of 100 Arizona literary works.
The Chicago Literary Map, created by Stephanie Plenner, encourages users to write about the Windy City and discover the work of others.
German editor and translator Dieter E. Zimmer provides this detailed examination of locations that appear in Vladimir Nabokov’s Lolita.