51-75 of 196 results
Mackie, Norman Vardney, III. "Gravestone Procurement in St. Mary's County, 1634-1820." Maryland Historical Magazine 83 (Fall 1988): 229-40.
Annotation / Notes: Thirteen cemeteries were evaluated in this study which demonstrates the socio-economic data that can be compiled from the use and construction type of gravestones. The raw materials of the stones, their style, and the distribution of the stones can all be evaluated and the economic condition of the time deduced. For example, as more prosperous wheat growing farmers populated the area more money was spent on permanent markers. Also, as sandstone became available in the county more tombstone carvers were able to work in the area.
Martin, Percy E. "Sam Arnold and Hookstown." History Trails 16 (Summer 1982): 13-16.
Annotation / Notes: One of the co-conspirators in the Lincoln assassination.
Martin, Percy E. "Prose from a Farm Ledger." History Trails 11 (Autumn 1976): 1-6.
Annotation / Notes: Charles Jessop (1759-1828).
Ranzetta, Kirk E. "From Rat Proof Corn Cribs to St. Peter's Chapel: The Builders and Buildings in Leonardtown." Chronicles of St. Mary's 46 (Fall 1998): 301-12.
Annotation / Notes: A history of Leonardtown as seen through the works of a group of nineteenth century architects and builders.
Robinson, John M. "History of Pinehurst-Part I." Anne Arundel County History Notes 21 (January 1990): 3-4.
Robinson, John M. "History of Pinehurst-Part II To the Forties." Anne Arundel County History Notes 21 (July 1990): 1-2, 7-8.
Sherman, Frederick Barreda. "The DeBarreda and DeBarril Families, The House at Drum Point, and the Phantom Railway that Never Was." Calvert Historian 1 (October 1984): 18-28.
Strauss, Mary. "Engle's Mill ... A Necessity of the Past." Glades Star 5 (June 1979): 159-63.
Sword, Gerald J. "House Cove Point Lookout State Park." Chronicles of St. Mary's 26 (July 1978): 391-402.
Annotation / Notes: This article compiled all available information on House Cove. It, therefore, serves as a good example of the wide variety of resources that can be found and utilized when researching a Maryland property.
Tucker, Barclay Earl. "History of Forest Hill." Harford Historical Bulletin 29 (Summer 1986): 53-83.
White, Roger. "Admiral: One of Anne Arundel's Vanished Villages." Anne Arundel County History Notes 24 (July 1993): 5-6, 9-11.
Wiley, Flora H. "Third Precinct-Fourth District." Harford Historical Bulletin (Winter 1984): 1-12.
Williams, T .J. C. The History of Washington County, Maryland, From the Earliest Settlements of the Present Time, Including A History of Hagerstown. Baltimore: Regional Publishing Co., 1968.
Wood, Bartley A. "How Dunkirk Got Its Name." Calvert Historian 12 (Spring 1997): 68-70.
Chastain, Maggie, and Lee L. Smith. Index to Martinet's Map of Howard County, Maryland 1860. First edition. Ellicott City, MD: Howard County Historical Society, 1998.
Davis-Long, Trudie, and Edith Olivia Eader. The Jacob Engelbrecht Marriage Ledger of Frederick County, Maryland, 1820-1890. Monrovia, MD: Paw Prints, 1994.
Eader, Edith Olivia, and Trudie Davis-Long, comps. The Jacob Engelbrecht Death Ledger of Frederick County, Maryland, 1820-1890. Monrovia, MD: Paw Prints, 1995.
Eader, Edith Olivia, and Trudie Davis-Long, comps. The Jacob Engelbrecht Property and Almshouse Ledgers of Frederick County, Maryland. Monrovia, MD: Paw Prints, 1996.
Gibb, James G. "Using Calvert County's Agricultural Censuses: 1850-1880." Calvert Historian 5 (Fall 1990): 9-17.
Annotation / Notes: A useful introduction to an underutlized resource. This article would be worthwhile reading for anyone interested in agricultural censuses whether or not their area of study was Calvert County.
Diggs, Louis S. It All Started on Winters Lane: A History of the Black Community in Catonsville, Maryland. Baltimore: Uptown Press, 1995.
Annotation / Notes: A compilation on the history of the historic African American community of Winters Lane in Catonsville, this volume includes a rich collection of family history and documents related to the history of black churches, civic organizations, businesses, and social groups. It also provides several extensive oral histories with elders in the community. Like many African American communities in Baltimore County, Winters Lane had its roots in the pre-Civil War era as a settlement of free blacks who worked on area farms and in the growing village, and it has persisted into the modern period of suburbanization. Louis Diggs in this and other volumes on the county's historic African American communities includes an extensive set of photos and other documents previously unpublished on local black family and community life.
Lancaster, R. Kent. "Green Mount: The Introduction of the Rural Cemetery into Baltimore." Maryland Historical Magazine 74 (March 1979): 62-79.
Annotation / Notes: Lancaster traces the history of Baltimore's Green Mount Cemetery, established in the 1830s as one of the country's earliest urban "rural cemeteries." Modeled after Mt. Auburn in Boston, it was intended as "a careful blending of nature, art, and death." He examines the lists of early subscribers to evaluate the social significance of the institution. He also traces the design and construction of the cemetery, as well as the changing styles for grave markers. Lancaster observes that Green Mount today is surrounded by urban congestion and seldom visited, yet it remains a treasure trove of Baltimore's connection with its past.
Papenfuse, Eric Robert. "From Recompense to Revolution: Mahoney v. Ashton and the Transfiguration of Maryland Culture, 1791-1802." Slavery & Abolition 15 (December 1994): 38-62.
Annotation / Notes: The article examines the case of Charles Mahoney, who petitioned Maryland courts for his freedom from slavery in the 1790s. Tracing the intricate legal basis for the case, won initially, but lost on appeal, Papenfuse places it in the context of the cross-currents of revolutionary ideology-American and French-and fears about threats to the social order, such as those generated by slave revolts in Santo Domingo.