51-75 of 326 results
Clark, Michael D. "Jonathan Boucher: the Mirror of Reaction." Huntington Library Quarterly 33 (1969): 19-32.
Copeland, David. "'Join or Die:' America's Newspapers in the French and Indian War." Journalism History 24 (Autumn 1998): 112-21.
Boles, John B., ed. Maryland Heritage: Five Baltimore Institutions Celebrate the American Revolution. Baltimore: Maryland Historical Society, 1976.
Annotation / Notes: This exhibition catalog joins the efforts of five major collecting institutions through a series of essays and illustrations from their respective exhibits.
Brunk, Gerald R., and James O. Lehman. A Guide to Select Revolutionary War Records Pertaining to Mennonites and Other Pacifist Groups in Southeastern Pennsylvania and Maryland, 1775-1800. N.p., 1974.
Cox, Richard J. Historic Documents Relating to the Early Days of the Colony of Maryland: A Descriptive Catalog of the Exhibition Held at the Central Library in Celebration of the Nation's Bicentennial. Baltimore: Enoch Pratt Free Library, 1976.
Cox, Richard J. "Public Records in Colonial Maryland." American Archivist 37 (April 1974): 263-75.
Cox, Richard J. "The Plight of American Municipal Archives: Baltimore, 1729-1979." American Archivist 42 (July 1979): 281-92.
Ellis, Donna M., and Karen A. Stuart. The Calvert Papers: Calendar and Guide to the Microfilm Edition. Baltimore: Maryland Historical Society, 1989.
Annotation / Notes: An item-level detailed finding aid, over 200 pages in length, to one of the Maryland Historical Society's most important collections. Includes a history of the collection.
Gordon, Douglas H. "The Chew Auction." Maryland Historical Magazine 77 (December 1982): 358-61.
Annotation / Notes: Auctions are a frequent method of acquisition for large institutions. Anyone interested in their development should have an understanding of what occurs at an auction.
Papenfuse, Edward C., Gregory A. Stiverson, and Mary D. Donaldson. An Inventory of Maryland State Papers, Volume I: The Era of the American Revolution 1775-1789. Annapolis: Archives Division, Hall of Records Commission, Department of General Services, 1977.
Pyatt, Timothy, Dean Yates, and Stephanie Thorson. "Devices and Desires: Realizing Wider Understanding and Access to Maryland's Recorded Heritage." Maryland Historical Magazine 87 (Winter 1992): 436-52.
Annotation / Notes: This article describes, at the series level, collections housed by the Maryland State Archives. It is the only identified major Maryland Historical Magazine article to present holdings of the Archives or of any other institution that is not the Maryland Historical Society.
Radoff, Morris L. "An Elusive Manuscript - the Proceedings of the Maryland Convention of 1774." American Archivist 30 (1967): 59-65.
Radoff, Morris L. "The Maryland Records in the Revolutionary War." American Archivist 37 (April 1974): 277-85.
Annotation / Notes: Governmental records are always at risk during times of war. Maryland's records were in an even more precarious position during the Revolutionary War, the Maryland State House was under construction. Radoff discusses the movement of Maryland's records in attempts to keep them safe from harm. Also discussed in the theft of Cecil County land records by British troops.
Anderson, Thornton. "Eighteenth-Century Suffrage: The Case of Maryland." Maryland Historical Magazine 76 (Summer 1981): 141-58.
Annotation / Notes: A study of the demographic data in Maryland's tax lists of the early national period with a focus on voter eligibility rather than voting records. The legal background of the voting franchise and earlier studies of suffrage in Maryland are also examined.
Anderson, Thornton. "Maryland's Property Qualifications for Office: A Reinterpretation of the Constitutional Convention of 1776." Maryland Historical Magazine 73 (December 1978): 327-39.
Arnold, Joseph L. "Suburban Growth and Municipal Annexation in Baltimore, 1745-1918." Maryland Historical Magazine 73 (June 1978): 109-28.
Annotation / Notes: The battles between Baltimore City and Baltimore County over the suburban territory spanning a century and a half. This fight was for a larger tax base and the promise of better services providing an important historical perspective on current city-suburban problems.
Bailyn, Bernard, ed. The Debate on the Constitution. 2 volumes. New York: The Library of America, 1993. 2 volumes.
Annotation / Notes: An extremely useful general collection speeches, articles and letters written by Federalists and Anti-Federalists between September 1787 and August 1788. Organized chronologically, so one can see how the debate took shape and how ideas and themes developed, it also includes data from the state ratification conventions. For Maryland, it includes material from Luther Martin, Samuel Chase, the ratification report from the Annapolis convention, as well as references from other sources on the state. Missing is the Minority Report from the ratifying convention and observations from other partisans, such as Daniel Carroll or Alexander Contee Hanson writing as "Aristides." A comprehensive volume on the Maryland ratification is scheduled for future publication in The Documentary History of the Ratification of the Constitution series currently edited by John P. Kaminski.
Bandel, Betty. "'Every Eye Sparkled, Every Heart Glowed . . .'" Maryland Historical Magazine 83 (Spring 1988): 69-73.
Annotation / Notes: Baltimore celebrates ratification of the Constitution.
Barker, Charles A. The Background of the Revolution in Maryland. New Haven: Yale University Press, 1940.
Bates, Whitney K. "Northern Speculators and Southern State Debts: 1790." William and Mary Quarterly 19 (1962): 30-48.
Bell, Adrienne Joan. Calvert's Colony: Proprietary Politics in Maryland, 1716-1763. Ph.D. diss., Johns Hopkins University, 1986.
Annotation / Notes: Following the restoration of proprietary government from royal control, which required their renunciation of Catholicism, this is a study of government under Charles Calvert (1715-51) and his son Frederick (1751-71), respectively the Fifth and Sixth Lord Baltimore. Neither considered the colony as more than a source of revenue and regularly appointed members of their family to run the colony with mixed results. Colonial politics quickly divided into proprietary and country party factions, often over the fexatious issue of tobacco inspection laws and later whether Maryland should be governed according the English statutes or only those recognized by the Proprietor, and the lower house of the legislature became the focal point of political friction. Unlike its neighbors, legislative recruitment was more open to the non-elite, so that lawyers and merchants emerged as political leaders. By mid-century, as the product of disputes between the lower house and the Proprietor over taxes and the costs of defending the colony, factions coalesced into identifiable parties. Among the more prominent leaders were Thomas Bordley and Daniel Dulany, who emerged during the dispute over English statutes, and later Charles Carroll.
Bogen, David S. "The Maryland Context of 'Dred Scott:' The Decline in the Legal Status of Maryland Free Blacks 1776-1810." American Journal of Legal History 34 (October 1990): 381-411.
Annotation / Notes: An analysis of the destruction of legal rights of free blacks in Maryland from 1776-1810, and its influence on the author of the U.S. Supreme Court's Dred Scott decision, Maryland's Roger B. Taney. Though the Constitution did not mention race, Chief Justice Taney denied the existence of citizenship for slaves and free blacks in 1857, by declaring that to be the original intent of the Constitution's framers in 1787.
Bohmer, David Alan. Voting Behavior During the First American Party System: Maryland, 1796-1816. Ph.D. diss., University of Michigan, 1974.
Booth, Sally Smith. Seeds of Anger: Revolts in America, 1607-1771. New York: Hastings House, 1977.
Annotation / Notes: Includes chapter on Maryland.
Bosworth, Timothy W. "Anti-Catholicism as a Political Tool in Mid-Eighteenth Century Maryland." Catholic Historical Review 61 (October 1975): 539-63.