26-50 of 60 results
Coleman, Margaret M. "Roots for the New Neighborhood of Beau Monde Estates." Montgomery County Story 23 (November 1980): 1-11.
Farquahr, Roger Brooke. Old Homes and History of Montgomery County, Maryland. Silver Spring, MD: Published by the author, [1962].
Annotation / Notes: The first portion of this work presents a brief, broad, general history of the County. The much larger second portion presents a cultural history of the County's major houses and their people. Houses of Georgetown, once Montgomery's major city, are also included. Originally published in 1952 as Historic Montgomery County, Maryland, Old Homes and History.
Farquahr, Roger Brooke. Historic and Architectural Guide to the Rockville Pike-Indian Path to the Golden Mile. Rockville, MD: Peerless Rockville, 1995.
Kelley, Owen. How Glen Echo Park Joined the National Park Service. Greenbelt, MD: Owen Kelley, 1999.
Lubar, Steven. "Trolley Lines Land Speculation and Community-Building: The Early History of Woodside Park, Silver Spring, Maryland." Maryland Historical Magazine 81 (Winter 1986): 316-29.
Annotation / Notes: The early twentieth century history of Silver Spring is a part of the larger picture of the development of Washington, D.C.'s suburban growth.
Marsh, Ellen R. Takoma Park: Portrait of a Victorian Suburb, 1883-1983. Takoma Park, MD: Historic Takoma Park, Inc. 1984.
Oshel, Robert E. "The Selling of Woodside Park." Montgomery County Story 40 (May 1997): 429-40.
Paterson, Jim. "Rich in History, A Sense of Community." Maryland 27 (September/October 1995): [110].
Annotation / Notes: Gaithersburg.
Sugarloaf Regional Trails (Project). Inventory of Historical Sites in Western Montgomery and Frederick Counties, Maryland. Dickerson, MD: Sugarloaf Regional Trails, 1975.
Walston, Mark. "Seneca Stone: Building Block of the Nation's Capital." Maryland 18 (Winter 1985): 39-42.
Weeks, Christopher. "Bouncing Along the Post Road: Eighteenth Century Harford County as Seen by Travelers." Harford Historical Bulletin 57 (Summer 1993): 74-127.
Annotation / Notes: Annotated excerpts from ten contemporary descriptions of traveling along the post road. The authors include such well known Colonial figures as Dr. Alexander Hamilton, Charles Willson Peale, and Benjamin Henry Latrobe.
Lampl, Elizabeth Jo, and Kimberly Prothro Williams. Chevy Chase: A Home Suburb for the Nation's Capital. Crownsville, MD: Maryland Historical Trust, 1998.
Annotation / Notes: A handsomely illustrated history of the development of this exceptionally successful DC suburban community from an architectural and planning perspective. Its appendix includes short histories of the area's architects and builders.
Crook, Mary Charlotte. "Lilly Moore Stone, Founder of the Montgomery County Historical Society." Montgomery County Story 20 (November 1977): 1-10.
Glick, Susan. "A Story Hidden in Suburbia." Maryland 26 (February 1994): 60-64.
Annotation / Notes: This article, based on the writer's own experience researching her home, is an excellent introduction for someone just beginning house research.
Markwood, Louis N. The Forest Glen Trolley and the Early Development of Silver Spring. Edited by Randolph Kean. Arlington, VA:National Capital Historical Museum of Transportation, [1975].
Markwood, Louis N. Enchanted Forest Glen: the endangered legacy of National Park Seminary Historic District in Silver Spring, Maryland. [Silver Spring, MD]: Save Our Seminary at Forest Glen, 1999.
Southworth, Michael. "Walkable Suburbs? An Evaluation of Neotraditional Communities at the Urban Edge." Journal of the American Planning Association 63 (1997): 28-44.
Vogel, Katharine. "The George Meany Memorial Archives." Labor History 31 (1990): 117-123.
Canby, Tom. "Rare Roadside Tavern Survives in Olney." Legacy, 22 (Fall 2002): 1, 5.
Canby, Tom. "25th Anniversary of Historic Preservation in Montgomery County." The Preservationist, (Spring 2004): 1-4.
Canby, Tom. "The Future of the Past: The Development of the National Park Seminary." The Preservationist, (Winter 2004): 3.
Canby, Tom. "M-NCPPC Purchases Historic Buildings." The Preservationist, (Spring 2006): 3.