***IMPORTANT NOTE: This item is available online only and is not currently displayed in store. If you would like to arrange to view the map in person please contact Marketplace@CommunityForklift.org
This is a 1950s vintage, classroom sized, pull-down map of Eastern Europe published in East Germany. It illustrates the physical geography of the region and identifies nations, cities, and bodies of water.
The map was designed by Dr. Hermann Haack. It is printed in German and published between 1953 and 1955 by VEB Geographisch-Kartographische Anstalt Gotha.
The map rolls up and down and is mounted to a wooden bracket.
Printed map: 7 feet High x 6 feet 6 inches Wide (72" x 78")
Approximate overall dimensions: 7 feet 11 inches High x 7 feet 5 inches (95" x 89")
Bracket is 89" long.
The photos included in this listing show the item you will receive. Community Forklift merchandise is all previously owned; please review the photos carefully to assess condition. This listing includes only what is described and no additional items are included. Please raise any questions before purchasing at firstname.lastname@example.org. Be advised that we do not place holds on any items listed online and they may sell at any time.
- Pick-up will be available during open warehouse hours: Monday – Friday 12-5 pm and weekends from 10-5 pm.
We offer 5 days of storage. You must pick up your item within 5 days of purchase. After 5 days, the item may be resold. If it is resold you will be refunded 75% of the purchase amount.
- We have staff available to load items. We strongly encourage you to bring help to load large purchases. Our staff will help as much as they can but will not load large, bulky, and heavy items into inappropriate vehicles.
- Shipping is not available. In-store pickup only.
Every time you donate or shop at Community Forklift, you’re helping us lift up local communities through reuse. We turn the construction waste stream into a resource stream for communities in the DC region – by keeping perfectly good items out of the landfill, preserving historical materials, providing low-cost building supplies, and creating local green jobs.