Manuel Galicia de Villavicencio (1730 - c. 1788) was a line and map engraver active in Mexico City during the late 18th century (fl. c. 1753 - 1795). Most of what we know of him comes from Inquisition Archives. Villavicencio ran afoul of the Inquisition in 1768 over an engraving of Sant Josaphat that ran contrary to church doctrine. According to Inquisition records, Villavicencio owned an engraving and print shop at Calle de la Polilla, Mexico City, which he operated with his wife, Petra de Monterrey. The shop did a robust business with more than 100 engraving attributed to him. He died around 1788. At this point, according to an advertisement in the Gazeta de México the shop relocated to Calle de la Canoa, 12. Most likely it came under management of his wife, Petra, who presumably learnt engraving from her husband. Villavicencio produced few maps, but his work is distinctive for his idiosyncratic engraving style. Of the three, two were issued posthumously, probably from old plates partially finished. Known maps include a map of Mexico City (December 12, 1782), an unsigned map of Oaxaca City (1795), and an unsigned map of San Luis Potosi (1794). The first map, Mexico City, dedicated to Martín de Mayorga Ferrer, viceroy of New Spain from 1779 to 1783, appears to have been engraved by two separate engravers, operating in a similar style, but with varying degrees of competency - likely Villavicencio shared the work with his wife. The later maps are dedicated to the Miguel de la Grúa Talamanca de Carini and Branciforte, Viceroy of New Spain from 1794 -1798, and were probably engraved by Villavicencio's widow, Petra, as they were issued after his death and exhibit similar but less sophisticated work. All three maps relate to urban redistricting that occurred in Mexican colonial cities in the second half of the 18th century.