“Map of Rensselaers Wyck.” (1630)
July 22, 1686 – Patent of Stone Arabia granted to Johannes Wendell
Jefferys, Thomas, -1771. A map of the most inhabited part of New England, containing the provinces of Massachusets Bay and New Hampshire, with the colonies of Conecticut and Rhode Island, divided into counties and townships: The whole composed from actual surveys and its situation adjusted by astronomical observations. [London Thos. Jefferys, i.e. 176-?, 1755] Map. Retrieved from the Library of Congress, <https://www.loc.gov/item/74692158/>.
1763 – Abraham Jacob Lansing buys the majority of the patent of Stone Arabia
“Map of lands on the east side of the Hudson River between the Deep Kill and Scachtikook.” 1766. http://digitalcollections.archives.nysed.gov/index.php/Detail/Object/Show/object_id/36880
“Map of the Manor Renselaerwyck.” (1767)
On the above map, the Adam Beem property is the stone house at 383 North Lake Avenue. The pond northeast of it is the Troy Reservoir located west of the junction of New York State Route 142 (Grange Road) and Rensselaer County Route 144 (North Lake Avenue).
Eyserberg or Iserberg, variously spelled, might be attempts to render Ijzerberg, Dutch for Iron Mountain. That would seem to fit with other maps that depict an Iron, Jarn, or Yarn Hill. The 1767 map places it west of what is now the River Bend Road in Pleasantdale.
January 1, 1771 “the Town + Borough of Stone Arabia” created, an early form of village government
Lansingburgh. Joseph Blanchard, Surveyor. (June 7, 1771)
Map of Rensselaerwyck, drawn by Robert Yates (1773)
Montresor, John. “A Map of The Province of New York with Part of Pennsylvania and New England from an Actual Survey by Captain Montresor.” (1775) http://www.albanyinstitute.org/details/items/a-map-of-the-province-of-new-york-with-part-of-pennsylvania.html
Holland, Samuel Johannes. “Provinces of New York and New Jersey.” (1776) http://www.albanyinstitute.org/details/items/provinces-of-new-york-and-new-jersey.html
“A map of the Province of New-York, reduc’d from the large drawing of that Province, compiled from actual surveys by order of His Excellency William Tryon, Esqr., Captain General & Governor of the same, by Claude Joseph Sauthier; to which is added New-Jersey.” (1776) https://www.loc.gov/item/74692643/
Sauthier, Claude Joseph. “A map of the provinces of New-York and New-Yersey, with a part of Pennsylvania and the Province of Quebec.” (1777) https://www.loc.gov/item/74692644/
“A topographical map of Hudsons River, with the channels depth of water, rocks, shoals &c. and the country adjacent, from Sandy-Hook, New York and bay to Fort Edward, also the communication with Canada by Lake George and Lake Champlain, as high as Fort Chambly on Sorel River. 1776.” (1777) https://www.loc.gov/item/74693013/ [Lansingburgh not labeled, but Iserberg Kill is and “Jarn Hill”]
Kitchin, Thomas, and R Baldwin. Part of the counties of Charlotte and Albany, in the Province of New York: being the seat of war between the King’s forces under Lieut. Gen. Burgoyne and the rebel army. [London: printed for R. Baldwin, 1778] Map. Retrieved from the Library of Congress, <https://www.loc.gov/item/80693268/>.Sauthier, Claude Joseph, and William Faden. A chorographical map of the Province of New-York in North America, divided into counties, manors, patents and townships; exhibiting likewise all the private grants of land made and located in that Province. London, 1779. Map. Retrieved from the Library of Congress, www.loc.gov/item/74692647/.
Cóvens Et Mortier, and H Klockhoff. A chorographical map of the Northern Department of North-America. [Amsterdam, 1780] Map. Retrieved from the Library of Congress, <www.loc.gov/item/gm71005472/>.
“Plan of the Town of Lansingburgh, in the Patent of Stone Arabia, laid down by a scale of ten chains to an inch, by Flores Bancker, Anno Domini, 1787.”
Lansingburgh becomes part of the Town of Rensselaerwyck in the County of Albany by “An Act for dividing the Counties of this State into Towns Passed 7th March, 1788” https://books.google.com/books?id=33s4AAAAIAAJ&pg=PA151
“Map of the Corporation Lands of Schatikooke.” http://digitalcollections.archives.nysed.gov/index.php/Detail/Object/Show/object_id/36624 ca. 1790?
“The Old Northern Turnpike” https://schaghticokehistory.wordpress.com/2011/11/14/the-old-northern-turnpike/
The Village of Lansingburgh incorporated by “An Act to appoint Trustees to take and hold certain Lands therein mentioned, and for other Purposes Passed 5th April, 1790” https://books.google.com/books?id=33s4AAAAIAAJ&pg=PA323
The County of Rensselaer created by “An Act for apportioning the Representation in the Legislature, according to the Rule prescribed by the Constitution, and for dividing the County of Albany Passed 7th February, 1791” https://books.google.com/books?id=33s4AAAAIAAJ&pg=PA337
Lansingburgh becomes part of the Town of Troy in the County of Rensselaer by “An Act for dividing the Towns therein mentioned Passed 18th March 1791” https://books.google.com/books?id=33s4AAAAIAAJ&pg=PA356
Scott, Joseph. “New York.” Philadelphia, PA: F. & R. Bailey, 1795. http://www.davidrumsey.com/luna/servlet/detail/RUMSEY~8~1~34667~1180282:New-York-
DeWitt, Simeon. “A Map of the State of New York.” 1804. http://www.davidrumsey.com/luna/servlet/detail/RUMSEY~8~1~2487~220057:A-Map-of-the-State-Of-New-York- [Shows Villages of Lansingburgh and Troy within the Town of Troy.]
The Town of Lansingburgh created by “An Act to divide the Towns of Troy and Petersburg, in the County of Rensselaer Passed March 20, 1807.” https://books.google.com/books?id=-4Q1AQAAMAAJ&pg=PA65
Mallery, James. “Map of the Stone Arabia Lot of Cornelius Lansing and others.” (1816)
Brinkerhoff, E. “Map and Profile of the Proposed Canal from Lake Erie to Hudson River.” (1817) http://www.albanyinstitute.org/details/items/map-and-profile-of-the-proposed-canal-from-lake-erie-to-huds.html
Map of Town Bounds of Lansingburgh. (ca. 1819).
“Map of the Hudson … from Lansingburgh and the falls of the Mohawk to Stillwater.” (1820)
“Map of the County of Rensselaer” (1829)
“Rensselaer County.” (1838)
Lionel Pincus and Princess Firyal Map Division, The New York Public Library. “Map of the County of Rensselaer” The New York Public Library Digital Collections. 1841. http://digitalcollections.nypl.org/items/510d47da-f27e-a3d9-e040-e00a18064a99
“A Map of the Confluence of the Hudson and Mohawk Rivers with the villages and islands.” (1843)
“Map of the rail roads, from Rome to Albany and Troy, by one of the engineers who assisted in contructing, prepared from actual survey.” (1845)
Wade, William, John Disturnell, and William Croome. Wade & Croome’s Panorama of the Hudson River from New York to Waterford. New York: J. Disturnell, 1847. https://archive.org/details/ldpd_11290386_000
Sidney, J. C. and W. Arrott. “Map of Albany Vicinity and Troy: from original surveys.” W. H. Young Publisher 1851. E. H. Pease & Co. 1851 http://hdl.huntington.org/cdm/ref/collection/p15150coll4/id/1199
“Map of Rensselaer County, New York : from actual surveys.” (1854)
“Map and survey of proposed bounds of the Village of Lansingburgh.” (1859)
Lionel Pincus and Princess Firyal Map Division, The New York Public Library. “The State of New York” The New York Public Library Digital Collections. 1860. http://digitalcollections.nypl.org/items/74317d10-a2ab-0133-7b5f-00505686a51c
“Map of Rensselaer Co., New York.” (includes inset map of Village of Lansingburgh) (1861)
Lionel Pincus and Princess Firyal Map Division, The New York Public Library. “Engineers map of the state of New York” The New York Public Library Digital Collections. 1864. http://digitalcollections.nypl.org/items/6d88a170-6090-0133-3bc6-00505686d14e
Lionel Pincus and Princess Firyal Map Division, The New York Public Library. “Lloyd’s Topographical map of the Hudson River” The New York Public Library Digital Collections. 1864. http://digitalcollections.nypl.org/items/b22dd380-c6be-0133-45a1-00505686d14e
In 1868 there was a newspaper item indicating a map of “The City of Lansingburgh” had been created, in which Lansingburgh had annexed Troy – it’s not quite clear if the newspaper item was a joke, or if such a map really had been created as a sort of novelty item.
“Oneida, Madison, Otsego, Fulton, Montgomery, Schenectady, Albany, Schoharie, Warren, Saratoga, Washington, and Rensselaer Counties.” (1871)
Bevan, John. Map of [the Village of] Lansingburgh, Rensselaer County, New York. New York: J. Bevan, 1872.
“City of Lansingburgh, 1876.” [sic]
“City of Troy and Vicinity.” Weise and Bardin, 1876.
Beers, F W. “Lansingburgh.” County Atlas of Rensselaer, New York. New York: F.W. Beers, 1876. [NB: Rice Mountain is mislabeled as Bald Mountain]
“Birds-Eye-View of Lansingburgh, N.Y.” NYC: Galt & Hoy, 1879.
“Portion of Rensselaer County and Cities of Lansingburgh & Troy” (1891)
Burleigh 1891 Bird’s Eye Views of the Village of Lansingburgh
“Lansingburgh, N. Y., First Ward 9th to 15th Sts Second Ward, 15th to 18th Sts.” Troy, NY: L. R. Burleigh, 1891.
“Lansingburgh, N. Y., Third Ward, 18th Street North.” Troy, NY: L. R. Burleigh, 1891.
“Lansingburgh, N. Y., Fourth Ward 1st Street to 9th Street.” Troy, NY: L. R. Burleigh, 1891.
“Map of Cohoes, Waterford & Lansingburg [sic] New York.” Sampson, Murdock & Co., 1894.
“The Hudson by daylight map from New York Bay to the head of tide water.” (1894)
“Albany, Rensselaer, and Columbia Counties” (1895)
“Cohoes.” (includes Town of Lansingburgh) (1898)
Geo. H. Walker & Co, and Albany Bicycle League. Road map of the Albany-Troy district. Boston: Geo. H. Walker & Co., 1898. Web. 29 Apr 2017. <http://ark.digitalcommonwealth.org/ark:/50959/b8516277m>.
“Map of Albany and Troy, New York, with Suburbs, Showing the Lines of the United Traction Company, of Albany.” (1902)
There are a number of other interesting maps on the Rensselaer County Geographic Information Systems webpage at http://www.rensco.com/gis-mapping/ Ambulance Districts, Bedrock Geology Material, Digital Elevation Model, Fire Districts, Hydrology, School Districts, Soils, and Topography.