There is a first map moment after Lenin has taken the initiative, the maps showing what needs to be done:
When the October Revolution breaks out, more maps are used to show what is actually happening. Exactly the same mode of representation is used in both situations (and possibly even some of the same shots), but the meaning, in good Kuleshovian manner, is different because of the shots that precede and follow.
(Guy Debord uses one of these mapshots in La Société du spectacle (1973): see here.)
‘Workers do not produce themselves, they produce a power independent of themselves. The success of this production, the abundance it generates, is experienced by the producers as an abundance of dispossession. As their alienated products accumulate, all time and space become foreign to them. The spectacle is the map of this new world—a map that is identical to the territory it represents. The forces that have escaped us display themselves to us in all their power.’
Guy Debord, The Society of the Spectacle (London: Rebel Press, 1983 ), p.16.