Vintage State Map of Hawaii

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Most orders ship next day!

Standard maps will enter production right away, within the next business day. Larger orders may take more time.

All push pin board maps (framed or canvas wrap) include push pins, are easy to hang, and ship free in the continental US. We'll select the optimal shipping method for fast delivery.

For personalized maps we collaborate closely to guarantee satisfaction. Expect a proof to be sent to you. Your swift responses will facilitate the production and shipping process.

30 Day Returns

If there are any problems with your map we will take care of you. Returns for all maps are straightforward and hassle-free.

For personalized maps, engaging with the email proofs we send ensures that the final product meets your expectations precisely.

We have 30+ years of cartography experience, meticulously craft each order by hand to ensure excellence, and 100% guarantee your satisfaction. We produce maps that are built to last, with state of the art production and archival quality materials.

Personalize Your Map

Customize with quotes, legends, or dedications using "Personalize Map" options to craft your masterpiece map. Or reach out to us if you don't see the option you want.

We collaborate with you from design to approval of your proof so that you are 100% happy before we print and ship.

Our excellent customer service is always open to you.

Vintage State Map of Hawaii

About the Map: This impressive map of Hawaii in 1869, this map of Hawaii in 1869 shows the layout of the islands' roads, towns, and cities, as well as its natural features such as mountains, beaches, and volcanoes. It includes details such as population centers, transportation routes, and major landmarks.

In 1869, Hawaii was a monarchy ruled by King Kamehameha V. The islands were divided into four main islands: Hawaii (also known as the Big Island), Maui, Oahu, and Kauai. The islands were known for their natural beauty and were becoming increasingly popular as a tourist destination.

Restoration: The map is a reproduction of the original map meticulously restored to its former glory using the latest digital imaging technology. Using this technology, we carefully restored the colors, torn edges, creases, smeared writings and more. We enhanced features while keeping the original character and design of the map.

Geographic Details: This historic map shows many details of towns, roads, railroads, and waterways in the 19th century of the United States.

Shows historic cities such as Honolulu, Kaneohe, Waianae and more!  

Explore the historic boundaries of the cities, counties, and states that have changed over the years. Discover physical changes in the geography - such as former lakes and canals used for transportation and agriculture.

This map is unframed, sold as an art print. Frames are shown for illustration ONLY.

Available Sizes: For an impressive display and maximum readability, choose the largest size available.  

Smaller size prints make excellent wall art in groups. Please note that there is no guarantee that small text will be legible in print.

Great Gift For: Interior Design, Teachers, History Buffs, Anniversaries, Birthdays, Friends, Family, and many more!

Production and Shipping Times: The amount of time it takes for your map to arrive depends on where you live and how fast you approve the proof if you’ve ordered a custom map. See Production & Shipping.

Quality and Guarantee: We stand behind our work and guarantee the construction and quality. Contact us if you have any problems with your map and we will coordinate to ensure you are very happy with your purchase.

Materials and Production: This reproduction is printed on Fine Art Museum Quality Paper with giclée inks. The thick paper is archival quality and acid-free with vivid color definition.

Paper details:

  • 10 mil thick
  • 230 gsm weight
  • Museum Quality Matte finish

Made in the USA by a USA Small Business and Professional Geographer & Cartographer.

Shipped in a tube and rolled to eliminate creases.

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100% of reviewers would recommend this product to a friend
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Reviewed by Lawrence W.
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I recommend this product
Rated 5 out of 5
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Great Service

Beautiful high quality print. Shipping was fast to Hawai'i.

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History of the Time

The 1850s marked a critical period in the history of Hawaii, as the islands navigated significant political, economic, and cultural changes, all while facing increased Western influence. This decade saw the continuation of Hawaii's transformation from a sovereign island kingdom to a more interconnected and complex entity.

At the beginning of the 1850s, Hawaii was still ruled by King Kamehameha III, who played a key role in the islands' political and social developments. The Hawaiian monarchy had established diplomatic relations with several foreign powers, including the United States, Great Britain, and France. These relations allowed for the establishment of trade agreements and treaties, contributing to Hawaii's economic growth and international presence.

Economically, the 1850s were a time of transition for Hawaii. The islands' traditional agrarian economy, based on activities like agriculture and fishing, continued to play a significant role. The cultivation of sugarcane and the production of sugar, however, were becoming increasingly important economic drivers. The booming sugar industry attracted foreign investment and labor, particularly from China, Japan, and Portugal, leading to an influx of immigrant workers.

The 1850s also witnessed the arrival of Protestant missionaries and Christian missionaries from various denominations. These missionaries played a significant role in shaping Hawaii's education system, language, and culture. They established schools and introduced a written form of the Hawaiian language, which previously only existed as an oral tradition.

Western influence and the spread of Christianity also brought about changes in governance and law. In 1852, Hawaii established its first formal constitution, known as the "Bayonet Constitution," which shifted power from the monarchy to foreign and local business interests. This constitutional change reflected the growing influence of foreign powers, particularly the United States.

Political tensions and shifts were a defining feature of the 1850s in Hawaii. The monarchy was caught between maintaining its sovereignty and dealing with the pressures of foreign powers seeking economic and political advantages. This complex geopolitical landscape culminated in the signing of the Reciprocity Treaty with the United States in 1854, which granted favorable trade terms to Hawaii in exchange for strategic U.S. naval access to Pearl Harbor.

By the end of the 1850s, Hawaii was grappling with the changes brought about by Western influence, economic transformations, and shifting political dynamics. The decade laid the groundwork for the events that would follow in the 1860s and beyond, ultimately leading to Hawaii's annexation by the United States in 1898.

In conclusion, the 1850s were a transformative period in the history of Hawaii, marked by economic shifts, political changes, and the impact of Western influence. The islands' transition from a traditional agrarian society to a more interconnected and complex entity set the stage for future developments that would shape Hawaii's destiny as an integral part of the Pacific region.