Giacomo Franco (1550 - c. 1620) was a Venetian engraver and publisher; in his will he described himself as 'desegnador,' and he was listed as a member of the Venetian painters' guild. He was the son of painter and engraver Battista Franco. He was regarded chiefly as an illustrator, being known mostly for two works describing Venetian costume. He published Giuseppe Rosaccio's 1605 Viaggio Da Venetia a Costantinopoli, and his imprint appears on at least one of the maps in that work - a general chart of the Turkish - held Mediterranean. He also contributed at least one map to Rosaccio's 1598 edition of Ramusio's Ptolemy, a modern map of Hungary and Transylvania. Tooley attributes a 1589 plan of Rome to him. Bifolco and Ronca identify many works belonging to Franco, including several plans of Venice, Rome, and a fine map of Cyprus.