Views of the land which forms the eastern extremity of the promontory of Shan-tung
<img src="https://historyarchive.org/images/books/books-a/an-authentic-account-of-an-embassy-from-the-king-of-great-britain-to-the-emperor-of-china-v03-1797/plates/08-views-of-the-land-which-forms-the-eastern-extremity-of-the-promontory-of-shan-tung.jpg" alt="Views of the land which forms the eastern extremity of the promontory of Shan-tung from An Authentic Account of an Embassy from the King of Great Britain to the Emperor of China [Vol. 3: Plates] (1797)" />
This land, or an island near it, being the first likely to be seen by ships sailing thro the Yellow sea, and bound for the gulf of Pekin ; it was thought expedient to ascertain the exact position of the same, and to give names to such parts as were not so distinguished in the charts of the Chinese empire. This plate contains also a view of the coast near, and part of the city wall of Ten-choo-foo, taken from the anchorage of the Hindostan, in the strait of Mi-a-tau.