Old Ordnance Survey Maps of Duns & Greenlaw


We have published more than 2,400 maps in our series of Old Ordnance Survey Map reprints; this includes more than 150 in Scotland. The maps are highly detailed. They are taken from the OS 1:2,500 (or 25 inch) maps and reduced to about 15 inches to the mile. Each covers an area of a mile and a half by a mile. They show streets with individual houses, tram tracks, railway tracks and even signals, factories, wharves and such details as fountains and water troughs. They will provide hours of fascination for historians and genealogists. The maps are neatly folded and each includes a specially written introduction to the area. Maps can be purchased on our On-line Mapshop. Or visit The Index Page for a full list to the series and details of Prices.


Here are the details of maps for Duns & Greenlaw:

  • Berwickshire Sheet 16.07 Duns & Greenlaw 1898 - published 2000; intro by John Griffiths. ISBN.978-1-84151-184-9

    This title includes two maps, to provide coverage of these two small towns.

    The main map covers Duns, with coverage stretching from Duns Castle eastward to Rulesmains. Most of the town is covered in detail, showing individual houses, and features include Town Hall, auction mart, Duns Law fort, Duns Castle, Boston Free Church (at foot of map), Newtown Street, other churches, drill hall, etc.

    On the reverse we include part of sheet 21.12 covering the little town of Greenlaw. Features include County Hall, The Green, Greenlaw Mill, railway (but station largely cut off by sheetlines), Blackadder Water, Easter Bridge, site of castle, County Prison (disused), Wester Bridge.


    Follow this link for a complete list of our Berwickshire maps.

    You can order maps direct from our On-line Mapshop. For other information and prices, and other areas, go to The Index Page.


    Maps in the Godfrey Edition are taken from the 25 inch to the mile map and reduced to about 15 inches to the mile. For a full list of maps for Scotland, return to the Scotland page.

    The Godfrey Edition / godfreyedition@btinternet.com / 7 December 2010