The 1958 edition includes the Physiographic division of the Moon that was published only in 1961. Background: ACIC.
1958 edition, printed in Japan
Far side of the Moon: M 1:5.5M. Shaded relief aibrush map, based on Lunar Orbiter I-V images. 1969
Apollo landing sites 1969
Publisher: Nuova Arti Grafiche Ricordi S r.l. 1988
Latin and Italian nomenclature
CS. Hammond and CO., 1966 and 1969
Background photo from ACIC
Encyclopedia of Aviation and Space Sciences
Map 49 x 71 cm.
Courtesy Ton Lindeman
Contour interval 1000 meters
Modified stereographic projection
Prepared by the Army Map Service, Corps of Engineers, U.S. Army, Washington, D.C., Compiled in 1963 by stereo-photogrammetric methods, from photography by Paris, McDonald, Mt. WIlson, Yerkes, Pic du Midi Observatories and other base sources. Names generally derived from and referred to “Named Lunar Formations” (1935) by M. Blagg and K. Müller.
Includes complete lunar names listing on the back.
“Small eminences are shown by lower case Greek letters, and small depressions (craters, valleys) by capital Roman letters. Rills are shown by Roman numbers.”
Size: 52 inch
Series Gradient Tint Printing:
Series Shaded relief
1:2,5M, 1962., Mare Nectaris-Mare Imbrium map sheet
Series “Preliminary printing“,
1:250k 1961, several sheets
(Photos from the Map collection of Stanford University)
Publication: Pergamon World Atlas. Pergamon Press. P.W.N. – Poland. Polish-Scientific Publishers. Warszawa. 1968. The English, civilian version of the Polish world atlas.
Cartographer: Wojskowe Zaklady Kartograficzne / Polish Army Topography Service
Page size: 40×32
Copies: 205,000 in Polish and 37,000 in English
The Lunar map shows the far side of the Moon based on the interpretation of the first Soviet photographs and includes the infamous “Soviet Range” that was misinterpreted as a mountain.
Publisher: Orion Telescopes and Binoculars
Copyright Orion Telescopes and Binoculars
With full English Nomenclature
Location: Griffith Observatory
Relief and albedo globe of the Moon (tactile).
Illuminated from its side, and rotating.
Screen shows names in English (not Latin).
On another display, the changing phases of the Moon are shown in an animation showing topography only near the terminator.