The San Francisco Chronicle created this thorough map of literary locations in and around the Bay Area.
As part of a yearlong celebration the 100th anniversary of Dylan Thomas’ birth, Visit Wales created this literary map of locations from the poet’s works.
The Literary Map of Africa hosted by Ohio State University provides a visual interface to access one of the most comprehensive databases of African authors.
These interactive maps of Westeros from the A Song of Fire and Ice and Game of Thrones show how fantasy settings can be the most interesting places to map.
As this detailed map by Atlas Obscura shows, road trips have been central to much American literature as long as their have been automobiles.
The Los Angeles Literary Map by Warby Parker is a clean, visually delightful map that identifies locations in the City of Angels with literary significance.
The Kansas Literary Map has been the result of a decades long commitment by Kansas writer and Washburn University professor Thomas Averill.
The North Carolina Literary Map–maintained by ERIT, University Libraries, and UNCG–provides thorough information about books and authors from the state.
In 2005 the New York Times asked readers to submit the names of locations in Manhattan that appeared in literature. The result was one of the most influential early digital literary maps.
The Literary Map of Detroit, which is edited by Frank D. Rashid of Marygrove College, includes a series of probing descriptions that capture the landscape of one of America’s most rapidly changing cities.