The sasso marino (sea stone) depicted on the map of the Capitani di Parte Guelfa of the territory of Vitolini recalls the round shape of the rock formation known today as "Masso del Diavolo" (the devil’s boulder). It is a suggestive outcrop of sandstone modeled by the cut of a rock staircase of unknown origin. Near sasso marino, the late 16th-century cartography shows the start of roads leading to Bacchereto. In fact, even the folio relating to the community of the parish church of Bacchereto, on the other side of Montalbano, shows the existence of a series of paths that went over the ridge at the stretch between Pietramarina and San Giusto. During Leonardo’s time, this group of rural roads heading downstream led, before arriving at Bacchereto, to the houses marked with the indication a toia (at Toia), a place of Leonardian memory. In fact, Toia was the name of the town where the family of Leonardo's grandmother lived, and on the late 16th-century maps for the community of the parish church of Bacchereto, we can clearly recognize the drawing of a small group of houses bearing this name. The toponym Toia is preserved today in the name of a local byway dotted with farmhouses, including the one tradition has identified as the home of Leonardo's grandmother. Irrespective of the exact identification of the house "da signor" (for the lord) of Toia, which merged in 1482 into the properties of Leonardo's father, we must certainly highlight another toponym of the area, fornia, which we can recognize near the usual band of streets descending from the ridge of Montalbano toward Toia and Bacchereto. Today Fornia is the name of a farm and a small ravine that descends from the ridge of Montalbano, just below Pietramarina, but it must be recognized that the toponym, in use since at least the 16th century, probably corresponds to the place marked by Leonardo on one of his most famous maps of the Arno Valley. On the famous map in the Codex Madrid, which includes the Montalbano massif (Madrid II, f.23r), we can read Fornia, among the names of the localities, which Leonardo positions on the northern slope of Montalbano, just below the settlements of Bacchereto and Verghereto. This is the only time when the small town of Montalbano is reported by Leonardo on any of the many maps that he crafted for this area of the Valdarno. The presence of this micro-toponym can perhaps only be explained by the meticulous knowledge Leonardo must have had of those places. As we have seen, the Bacchereto farms of Leonardo’s family, with his grandmother's house in Toia, were reachable, at one time, even by passing over Montalbano near Pietramarina, on the country roads reported by the Capitani di Parte Guelfa. Nearby, the locality fornia already stood at that time, perhaps even the very same Fornia that Leonardo reported on Montalbano in the Codex Madrid II.