1-25 of 43 results
Anderson-Free, Corine F. The Baltimore Colored Orchestra and the City Colored Chorus. Ph.D. diss., University of Alabama, 1994.
David, Jonathan. "The Sermon and the Shout: A History of the Singing and Praying Bands of Maryland and Delaware." Southern Folklore Quarterly 51, no. 3 (1994): 241-63.
Dudley, David. "James Hubert 'Eubie' Blake." Baltimore 92 (March 1999): 38-39.
Goosman, Stuart L. The Social and Cultural Organization of Black Group Vocal Harmony in Washington, D. C. and Baltimore, Maryland, 1945-1960. Ph.D. diss., University of Washington, 1992.
Talbert, Christine. "Ira Aldrige - Shakespearean Actor [and] Black Contemporary to Edwin Booth." Harford Historical Bulletin 15 (Winter 1983): 10-11.
Beirne, Francis F. The Amiable Baltimoreans. New York, 1951; reprint, Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1984.
Annotation / Notes: A social history of Baltimore City told through thematic chapters. Chapter topics are varied and include a wide range of subjects: i.e. monuments, food, sports, Hopkins Hospital, newspapers, and politics.
Erickson, Marie Anne. "Crossroads: Dance Hall Days [Bartonsville]." Frederick Magazine (October 1993).
Merrill, Philip J., and Uluaipou-O-Malo Aiono. Baltimore. Charleston, SC: Arcadia Publishing, 1999.
Annotation / Notes: Part of Arcadia's Black America Series, this photohistory, which uses a variety of graphic materials, gives a visual introduction to Baltimore as documented through the lives of its black citizens. Many of the photographs are the work of black photographers.
Bernard, Kenneth A. "Lincoln and the Music of the Civil War." Lincoln Herald 66 (1964): 115-134.
Clarke, Donald. Wishing on the Moon: The Life and Times of Billie Holiday. New York: Viking Penguin, 1994.
Jones, James Nathan. Alfred Jack Thomas (1884-1962) Musician, Composer, Educator. M.A. thesis, Morgan State University, 1978.
Annotation / Notes: Through Army records, the pages of the Afro American, and interviews with musicians who worked and studied with Alfred Jack Thomas, Jones brings to life the world of the classically trained African-American musician during segregation. One of the first Black bandmasters in the U.S. Army, composer, and conductor (the first Black conductor to lead the all-white Baltimore Symphony Orchestra) A. Jack Thomas was a major force in Maryland's African-American musical community from World War I until his retirement in 1955. Thomas, an outstanding athlete who attended college on a boxing scholarship, rode with the 10th U.S. Cavalry in the American West and served under General John J. Pershing during his campaign to put down the revolutionary forces under Pancho Villa. In 1921 Thomas fought to establish the first Black municipal band in Baltimore and became its conductor. He chaired the Music Department at Morgan College and was a member of the faculty of Howard University.
Kelbaugh, Jack. "The Star: Anne Arundel's Only Black Movie Theater." Anne Arundel County History Notes 31 (October 1999): 3-4, 9.
Kelbaugh, Jack. "Maryland's Best Kept Humanities Secrets: the Eubie Blake Collection." Maryland Humanities (February 1994): 27.
Myers, J., and C. Kennedy. "The Last Words: Baltimore Multiculturalism...and furthermore." Sing Out 38 (May/June/July 1993): 134-35.
O'Meally, Robert G. Lady Day: The Many Faces of Billie Holiday. New York: Arcade Pub., 1991.
Pearl, Susan G. "Opera in Prince George's County: From 1752 to 1984." News and Notes from the Prince George's County Historical Society 12 (December 1984): 49-50.
Beirne, Francis F. "The Four Merchants." In The Amiable Baltimoreans. New York, 1951; reprint, Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1984.
Blackburn, Julia. With Billie. New York: Pantheon Books, 2005.
Burger, Jim. "Finding Billie Holliday." Baltimore, 98 (July 2005): 78-81.
Eagle, Bob. "Predicting Black Musical Innovation and Integration: The 1850 Mance Index for Appalachia." Black Music Research Journal, 24 (Spring 2004): 73-90.
Goosman, Stuart L. Group Harmony: The Black Urban Roots of Rhythm and Blues. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania, 2005.
Hill, Errol G., and James V. Hatch. A History of African American Theatre. New York: Cambridge University Press, 2003.
Hill, Errol G., and James V. Hatch. "Notley Hall--DC's First African American Amusement Park." Friends of Preservation Newsletter, 23 (Fall 2007): 6.
Pryor-Trusty, R., and T. Taliaferro. "African-American Entertainment in Baltimore." Blues & Rhythm, 219 (May 2007): 45.