Website about Little Deuteren and the family de Leeuw.
Old maps of Klein Deuteren and his environment
The first map that I had found was on a map of Prempart, found in 1629-1630. All cards: Copyright Den Bosch city archives, except where otherwise indicated. Of all shown cards I received permission to show here.

A detail from the map on which "something" is found, which I suspect is a first draft of one of the cellars of Klein Deuteren. Across the 'Pomp Hoekse Wetering' whether 'de grote Vlier' or 'Den Drag Boom' the plank bridge was situated. I suspect the redoute called "la Cave or the basement" was probably a warehouse for ammunition at the time. We'll probably never find out. Both cellars are fully intact, by Mr. Becker.

Below a map from 1733: Copyright stadsarchief Den Bosch

Map of 1750 ± of the neighbourhood of Den Bosch.
Please move the mouse over the photo, and there will be text explanation in some areas.

Ribbon Construction in 1937, here also shows that Klein Deuteren consisted of several buildings.
Map drawn by Nicholas van der Mill in 1770-1772:

On maps found in "Historical Atlas' s-Hertogenbosch (a very good book too and worth) of the Bossche Prentenmuseum, of which I have the agreement to show here, this shows that the February 2 mills were indeed a land, even where that is later Deuteren Little has ever been a redoubt called La Cave (or basement), with an ammunition storage.It shows that there is a barrier at the bridge, perhaps toll money or 'weggeld' as at that time probably was called. Klein Deuteren is shown as the broken Pannenhuys. This means that there was allready development on the mound before 1630 because only broken tiles remained. Copyright Boss Plate Museum.Even in this museum, no one knows who the originator is of this exceptionally beautiful card. In a relatively short period there was a first indication of a redoute and later broken pannenhuys. The mound was first used to store ammunition when redoute and the house on top was destroyed. Therefore there is a space between the barrel cellar and the house above. Leo Adriaensen noted the "how and why houses were demolished" in his book "State Violence Forming"

For a great overview, you will still need to look in the book. Copyright Boss Plate Museum. Also they do not know who the maker of this beautiful engraving