Godunov map

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Copy by Claes Johansson Prytz

The Godunov map was an ethnographic map of Siberia commissioned by Alexis of Russia on November 15, 1667.[1] The original is no longer extant, but two copies were made. One by Claes Johansson Prytz and the other by Fritz Cronman.[2] [3] It is named after Petr Ivanovich Godunov the governor (voivode) of Tobolsk.[1][4][5]


  1. ^ a b Imago mundi. International Society for the History of Cartography. On the 15th of November 1667 the Tsar Alexey Mikhailovitch gave order to the Governor of Tobolsk, Petr Godunov, and his comrades to make a map with the ... 
  2. ^ "Isis, Volume 4". History of Science Society, Académie internationale d'histoire des sciences. 1922. A copy made by the Swedish envoy to Russia, Fritz Cronman (or Kroneman) in 1669, is reproduced. ... 
  3. ^ Laura Hostetler. Qing colonial enterprise: ethnography and cartography in early modern China. ... The other was made by Fritz Cronman. 
  4. ^ The equivalent of a governor
  5. ^ Nicholas B. Breyfogle, Abby M. Schrader, and Willard Sunderland (2007). Peopling the Russian periphery: borderland colonization in Eurasian history. ISBN 0-415-41880-1. The first surviving map of all of Siberia, the so-called Godunov map of 1667 (named after a Siberian governor, not the tsar), divides the territory with ...