from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Pertaining to cartography.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- See chartographical, chartographically.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. of or relating to the making of maps or charts
Sorry, no etymologies found.
October 08, 2006 at 07:43 PM for lack of anything better to do as i wait for my dial-up to download the latest LOSTcast, i tried to draw (yet another) version of the ISLAND MAP, based on a lot of screencaps and other fan-made maps, with only ONE MAJOR INCONSISTENCY (so far), but pretty much everything else is taken into account (and no, the "?" isn't there, as i think the "?" in the HATCH MAP is more pyschogeographical than cartographical, which is what the map i drew represents).
Triumphantly, the Ordnance Survey has swelled over the years into a cartographical institution that comprises 403 maps in the Explorer series of the British Isles.
The competing claims are mired in historical ambiguity, and complicated by several name changes and cartographical evidence from myriad Korean, Japanese and western sources stretching back centuries.
Combining environmentally friendly design with cartographical panache, their silkscreened cotton totes feature locations ranging from the Catskills to London to Tuscany.
Readers are given every reason not to bother setting out for these places, and instead become acquainted with them via this cartographical gem.
Yet Wilkes, convinced of his cartographical abilities, refused to hire non-naval surveyors.
We have just open a web page with cartographical representation of Galician Surnames.
I have no idea how it's celebrated; but, I hope you don't have to eat chocolate-shaped maps or cartographical artifacts, eh?
For homeowners shelling out $800,000, that cartographical anonymity must have been disconcerting.
But the emptiness of this mythic structure, its tautology, is also a site of fullness, a place for the small and the great, and the smallness and greatness of each, as events that equally happen here, in the unique nowhere of the city, and thus in a more true somewhere than the superficial somewheres of geographical, cartographical space.