As others have pointed out, this includes some striking images. But I am also taken by the title, which uses a word now generally thought to be falling out of favor: "cartography." Perhaps it's because I'm rereading Larsen's T.S. Spivet book about a 12-year old cartographer, but it raises the question of who is a cartographer, and what does it mean to be one?
There's a somewhat traditional craftsmanship ring to it, as if it were a guild to which one could train and hone skills. (When I took cartography classes in the 1980s we indeed had to learn manual, even artisanal skills such as scribing and photography.) On the other hand, that impression also suggests a genuineness that does not (yet) circulate around say "GIS" much less "GI Science" or "geospatial information science and technologies" (GIS&T). Perhaps "mapping" would be a compromise halfway between them.
By placing cartography with a word coined by an atmospheric scientist however, ie anthropocene, we also evoke another aspect of cartography; that of the "arts" (L. ars) as skill or mastery, especially of the technical (surveying equipment, plotting, scale and projections etc.). So it's a good reminder that cartography is the art and science of mapping, when we too often think of it only as the science.