Samuel Hill (July 27, 1750 - 1809) was a Boston-based engraver and copperplate printer active in the late 18th and early 19th centuries. He was born in Massachusetts, the son of Alexander and Thankful (Allen) Hill. Hill was a generalist engraver who published in Massachusetts Magazine, Defoe's New Robinson Crusoe (1790); Lavater's Essays on Physiognomy (1794); as well as maps for the American Universal Geography (1796); Cook's Three Voyages to the Pacific Ocean (1797), Osgood Carleton (1801), and others. He is best known for engraving one of the first maps of Washington D.C. in 1792. Hill maintained an office at 2 Cornhill, Boston.

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