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Heyl, Edgar. "Plays by Marylanders, 1870-1916." Maryland Historical Magazine 62 (1967): 438-447.
Heyl, Edgar. "Plays by Marylanders, 1870-1916." Maryland Historical Magazine 63 (1968): 70-77, 179-187, 420-426.
Heyl, Edgar. "Plays by Marylanders, 1870-1916." Maryland Historical Magazine 64 (1969): 74-77, 412-419.
Heyl, Edgar. "Plays by Marylanders, 1870-1916." Maryland Historical Magazine 65 (1970): 181-184, 301-303.
Heyl, Edgar. "Plays by Marylanders, 1870-1916." Maryland Historical Magazine 67 (1972): 71-83.
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.
Rosalie, Mary. "Music in Early American Catholic Schools." Catholic Educational Review 60 (1962): 577-587.
Shifflet, Anne Louise. Church Music and Musical Life in Frederick, Maryland 1745-1845. M.A. thesis, American University, 1971.
Brandt, Thirza M. "The Historical Society's Photographic Archives Collection." Harford Historical Bulletin 61 (Summer 1994): 133-40.
Carter, Edward C., II. "The Papers of Benjamin Henry Latrobe and the Maryland Historical Society, 1885-1971: Nature, Structure and Means of Acquisition." Maryland Historical Magazine 66 (1971): 436-455.
Annotation / Notes: An involved discussion of the provenance of the Latrobe collection and the project to microfilm it. Latrobe, a prominent architect, artist, and surveyor, among other talents, left a variety of materials, including drawings depicting America at the end of the eighteenth century. An interesting discussion of the history of a rich collection.
Carter, Edward C., II, Editor in Chief, and Thomas E. Jeffrey, Microfiche Editor. The Guide and Index to the Microfiche Edition of the Papers of Benjamin Henry Latrobe. Clifton, NJ: Published for the Maryland Historical Society by James T. White and Co., 1976.
Hodge, David C. "The Hooker Collection: Inventory and Annotations." Harford Historical Bulletin 61 (Summer 1994): 117-32.
Annotation / Notes: Descriptions of 62 images from a glass plate negative collection owned by the Historical Society of Harford County.
Johnson, William R. William and Henry Walters, The Reticent Collectors. Baltimore: The Johns Hopkins University Press, 2001.
Annotation / Notes: The collections of William and Henry Walters are the core which forms Baltimore's Walters Art Museum . Both father and son had a great influence on the development of American art museums. They were both active in other institutions. The author argues that Henry Walters' collecting differs from that of his contemporaries because he always intended for the collection to become a public resource. This work is heavily documented, easy to read, and well illustrated.
McCauley, Lois B. Maryland Historical Prints, 1752 to 1889: A Selection from the Robert G. Merrick Collection Maryland Historical Society and Other Maryland Collections. Baltimore: Maryland Historical Society, 1975.
Annotation / Notes: McCauley's is the major reference point for anyone researching Maryland prints. It is well illustrated, with descriptive text. This is as close as one comes to a union catalog for Maryland prints. This work should also be of interest to anyone seeking pre-photographic images of Maryland sites, as well as to map historians.
McCauley, Lois B. "Maryland Historical Society, 1844-1994: Keeper of Our State Treasures for 150 Years." News and Notes of the Maryland Historical Society 23 (January/February 1994): 1-3.
Rutledge, Anna Wells. "Early Art Exhibitions of the Maryland Historical Society." Maryland Historical Magazine (June 1947): 124-136.
Annotation / Notes: During the mid-nineteenth century, the Maryland Historical Society played an important role as Baltimore's art gallery. The original Peale Museum was closed and the Walters not yet founded. Included is a listing of the paintings exhibits, arranged by individual portrayed or subject.
Catton, Bruce. "A Southern Artist on the Civil War." American Heritage 9 (1958): 117-120.
Edmunds, Lavinia. "Patron with Panache." Johns Hopkins Magazine 45 (February 1993): 47-51.
Annotation / Notes: Alice Garrett.
Glickman, Gena Debra. A Study of the Role of Women in the Transformation of the Curriculum at the Maryland Institute for the Promotion of Mechanic Arts from 1825-1875. Ph.D. diss., University of Maryland at College Park, 1992.
Glickman, Gena Debra. "History of Women in Cecil County." Bulletin of the Historical Society of Cecil County 49 (October 1979): [1-2].
Torchia, Robert Wilson. "Eliza Ridgely and the Ideal of American Womanhood." Maryland Historical Magazine 90 (Winter 1995): 404-23.
Annotation / Notes: Argues that Thomas Sully's painting Lady with a Harp: Eliza Ridgely was a propaganda piece to counter the British stereotype of American women as "being unsophisticated, ignorant, and devoid of social graces" (406). This portrait of fifteen-year-old Ridgely shows grace, poise, feminity, and other traits (including instrumental music) associated with British of true womanhood.
Goldsborough, Jennifer Faulds. "Silver in Maryland." Magazine Antiques 125 (1984): 258-267.
Kernan, Michael. "William and Henry Walters, and Their Fever for the Fine Arts." Smithsonian 20 (1989): 102-113.
Pollin, Burton R. "Edgar Allan Poe and John G. Chapman: Their Treatment of the Dismal Swamp and the Wissahickon." Studies in the American Renaissance (1983): 245-279.
Schmidt, Martin F. "The Artist and the Artisan: Two Men of Early Louisville." Filson Club History Quarterly 62 (1988): 32-51.