APA Style is all about leading your reader to the source you used, not an image in a source. For this reason, you simply cite the book (you can include a page number) when citing artwork you've found within its pages.
Elsen, A.E. (2003). Rodin’s art: The Rodin collection of the Iris and B. Gerald Cantor Center for Visual Arts at Stanford University (p. 176). Oxford, England: Oxford University Press, 2003.
Apollinaire, G., Podoksik, A., & Eimert, D. (2010). Cubism. New York, NY: Parkstone International.
If the artwork you are referencing was viewed from a private database (e.g. a library database like Artstor), it is not necessary to include the database in the citation or the password protected URL. You can include the URL of the publisher, but you may need to do a quick web search to locate it. This is reflected in both examples below. (Publication Manual of the American Psychological Association, pp. 191-192).
Douglas, A. (1936). Aspirations [Painting]. https://www.famsf.org/
O'Keefe, G. (1935). Sunflower, New Mexico, I [Painting]. http://www.clevelandart.org/
The goal of your reference is to contain enough information to lead your reader to the source you used in the most concise manner possible. At minimum, artwork references should include the artist's name, year(s) of fabrication, title of the work, any other necessary or relevant information (such as the medium), and the location.
Smith, S. (2016, July 21). Sunflower field [Photograph]. Provence, France. https://flic.kr/p/KiWbWS
Goya y Lucientes, F. (1800). The family of Carlos IV [Painting]. Madrid, Spain: Museo Nacional del Prado. www.museodelprado.es/en/the-collection/art-work/the-family-of-carlos-iv/f47898fc-aa1c-48f6-a779-71759e417e74
Klee, P. (1922). Twittering machine [Painting]. New York, NY: Museum of Modern Art. www.artchive.com/artchive/K/klee/twittering_machine.jpg.html
If you experience a piece of artwork on display at a museum or gallery, the goal of your reference is to contain enough information to lead your reader to the original source. At minimum, artwork references should include the artist's name, year(s) of fabrication, title of the work, any other necessary or relevant information (such as the medium), and the location.
Wyeth, A. (1948). Christina’s world [Painting]. New York, NY: Museum of Modern Art.
Rodin, A. (1902). The thinker [Bronze and marble sculpture]. Paris, France: Musée Rodin.
If it is a stand-alone map, such as a topographical map printed by the US Geological Survey, include a document description in brackets.
US Geological Survey. (1994). Alameda Well, CA [Map].
US Geological Survey. (1973). Dunnigan, CA [Map].
APA Style is all about leading your reader to the source you used - not an image of a map in a source. For this reason, you simply cite the book when citing maps you've found within its pages. You can cite it as a reference work with no byline as reflected in the second example below.
Magocsi, P R. Historical atlas of Central Europe (revised ed., p. 191). Seattle, WA: University of Washington Press.
Northwestern South America. (2015). In Atlas of the world (10th ed., p. 52). Washington, D.C: National Geographic Society.
McCoy, R.M. (2012). Expeditions in the Arctic islands. In On the Edge: Mapping North America's Coasts (p. 175). Oxford, England: Oxford University Press.
When citing a dynamically created map such as Google Maps, describe the map in square brackets [ ] and include the date retrieved.
US Geological Survey. (2015). Bruceville quadrangle [Map]. Retrieved from http://prd-tnm.s3.amazonaws.com/StagedProducts/Maps/USTopo/1/22249/7534222.pdf
California Department of Parks and Recreation. (2017, July 1). California state parks system [Map]. Retrieved from https://www.parks.ca.gov/?page_id=862