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What is the most accurate and beautifully illustrated colorized map of Narnia that can help me visualize the fantastical world created by C.S. Lewis?

The first known map of Narnia was included in the endpapers of the 1970 edition of "The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe."

Narnia's geography is based on various real-world locations, such as the Middle East and England.

The map of Narnia was not created by C.S.

Lewis, but by illustrator Pauline Baynes.

Narnia is a rectangular world, with the Western Wild and Eastern Islands on its extreme ends.

The map's scale changes based on the story's needs, making it geographically inconsistent.

Calormen, a significant region in the Narnia series, is missing from most Narnia maps.

Some Narnian maps include the Western Wild, a region not fully explored in the books.

The "Shadowlands," which represent our world in the Narnia series, can be seen on some Narnian maps.

Narnian maps often feature the seven great rivers, each named differently in various sources.

Some Narnian maps include geographical features from "The Horse and His Boy," like the Tashbaan city layout.

The map design varies between the original books, video games, and movie adaptations.

Narnian maps are used as a teaching tool for literature studies and world-building fan projects.

Pauline Baynes' map was intentionally incomplete, making it a more thematic representation than factual.

Narnian maps include the countries and regions surrounding Narnia, such as Ettinsmoor and Calormen.

Narnia's size and location are indeterminate in the book series, which can lead to varying map designs.

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