Browse by Material Type
Browse by Library
- Government Information and Maps
- Irvin Department of Rare Books & Special Collections
- Map Library
- Moving Image Research Collections
- Music Library
- South Carolina Political Collections
- South Caroliniana Library - Manuscripts
- South Caroliniana Library - Published Materials
- South Caroliniana Library - Visual Materials
- University Archives
- USC Aiken Library
- USC Beaufort Library
- USC Lancaster Library
Browse by Topic
Historical Soil Survey Maps of South Carolina
These forty South Carolina soil survey maps from the early Nineteen Hundreds were prepared with booklets to explain the soil classifications on the county level. They include information that do not appear on updated survey maps, such as old rail lines, schools, churches and other structures as well as entire towns that no longer exist.
South Carolina Aerial Photograph Indexes, 1937-1989
Spanning five decades, the University of South Carolina’s collection of aerial photograph indexes consists primarily of projects commissioned by the United States Department of Agriculture. Showing cities, farms, forests, reservoirs, coastlines, and other features across the state, the indexes provide a visual overview of each project’s collection of individual aerial photographs, many of which are housed in the Maps Department of Thomas Cooper Library.
South Carolina Aerial Photos (pilot project)
This pilot project consists of a small portion of the aerial photo collection, approximately 360 images of 130,000, focusing just on Columbia, SC for the dates of 1938, 1959-60, 1971, and 1980. Photos will continue to be added to the collection.
South Carolina Department of Transportation County Roads
Maps of all the South Carolina counties, showing cities, towns, roads, cultural features, and other miscellaneous features.
Topographic Maps of South Carolina: 1888-1975
The Map Library has made available from this site 236 of it's 15 minute, 30 minute, and 7.5 minute topographic maps of South Carolina. Measuring 14 Â½ x 20 inches the Polyconic Projections were first published in the late 19th Century. Some were produced by the Army, others by the Corps. of Engineers and the remainder were produced by the United States Geological Survey (USGS).