76-100 of 406 results
Burrell, Evelyn P. "Milton B. Allen, the First Black States Attorney." Negro History Bulletin 34 (1971): 63-67.
Clarke, Nina Honemond. "Noah Edward Clarke, Crusader for Black Education." Montgomery County Story 23 (May 1980): 1-11.
Cook, Melanie B. "Gloria Richardson: Her Life and Work in SNCC." Sage: A Scholarly Journal on Black Women (1988 Supplement): 51-53.
Davis, Michael D., and Hunter R. Clark. Thurgood Marshall: Warrior at the Bar, Rebel on the Bench. New York: Birch Lane Press, 1992.
Fehrenbacker, Don E. The Dred Scott Case: Its Significance in American Law and Politics. New York: Oxford University Press, 1978.
Annotation / Notes: Most important case of Roger B. Taney, Chief Justice of the Supreme Court from Maryland.
Harrold, Stanley. "Freeing the Weems Family: A New Look at the Underground Railroad." Civil War History 42 (December 1996): 289-306.
Annotation / Notes: The author examines conventional and scholarly interpretations of underground railroad by looking at the escape of the Weems family from the Chesapeake region of Maryland. By using the Weems family as a case study, the author challenges thirty years' worth of scholarship on the underground railroad. By examining a family that escaped from a border state, the author is able to explore both black self-determination and white assistance found in the records of this family's escape. In addition, the author examines a bi-racial network of non-Garrisonian abolitionists who raised money to purchase the freedom of slaves, or if that was not possible, to channel the money raised into effecting an escape plan.
Hodes, Michael C. "Kweisi Mfume." Maryland 29 (January/February 1997): 16-19, 59.
Hoyt, William D., Jr. "John McDonough and the Maryland Colonization of Liberia, 1834-1835." Journal of Negro History 24 (1939) 440-53.
Kwalwasser, Harold, et al. Reasons to Be Proud: The Major Accomplishments of Kurt L. Schmoke as Mayor of Baltimore. Baltimore: The Kurt Schmoke Committee, 1995.
Lampe, Gregory Paul. Frederick Douglass: Freedom's Voice, 1818-1845. Ph.D. diss., University of Wisconsin-Madison, 1995.
McConnell, Roland C. "Frederick Douglass--Invincible Freedom Fighter--And the Opening of the Douglass Institute." Maryland Pendulum (Summer 1991): 3-4.
Mfume, Kweisi. No Free Ride: From the Mean Streets to the Mainstream. New York: Ballantine Books, 1996.
Miller, M. Sammy. "Patty Cannon: Murderer and Kidnapper of Free Blacks: A Review of the Evidence." Maryland Historical Magazine 72 (Fall 1977): 419-23.
Millner, Sandra Y. "Recasting Civil Rights Leadership: Gloria Richardson and the Cambridge Movement." Journal of Black Studies 26 (July 1996): 668-87.
Annotation / Notes: The author examines the neglect by scholars of civil rights leader Gloria Richardson. Richardson was not part of the established civil rights movement, nor has she been celebrated in the same manner as other civil rights leaders. The author examines the possible reasons for Richardson's marginalization in histories of the movement, which stem, in part, from scholars not questioning the language and the conceptions of gender and class used to describe Richardson in the press. Richardson also focused her attention on economic issues while the established civil rights leadership continued to focus on civil rights. She was also one of the first leaders to openly question the tactic on nonviolence. These additional factors also contributed to a lack of recognition of Richardson's role in the Cambridge Movement.
Reid, Joseph C. "The African-American Lawyer: Historical Sketch." Maryland Bar Journal 28 (July 1995): 37-40.
Rollo, Vera F. The Black Experience in Maryland. Lanham, MD: Maryland Historical Press, 1980.
Rowan, Carl T. Dream Makers, Dream Breakers: The World of Justice Thurgood Marshall. New York: Little, Brown, 1993.
Ruttin, David C. "Parren Mitchell's Sixteen Years: A Legislative Legacy." Black Enterprise 16 (June 1986): 59-60.
Scalia, Rosalia. "Maryland's Freedom-Fighters: The Mitchell Family." Maryland 28 (February 1996): 34-36.
Tushnet, Mark V. "The Jurisprudence of Thurgood Marshall." University of Illinois Law Review 4 (1996): 1129-50.
Vaugh, Clarence. "Some Venerable Leaders." Harford Historical Bulletin 20 (Spring 1984): 18-23.
Annotation / Notes: Biographical sketches of black leaders in Harford County history.
Ware, Leland. Thurgood Marshall: Freedom's Defender. Alexandria, VA: Time Life Education, 1999.
Welcome, Verda F., as told to James M. Abraham. My Life and Times. Englewood, NJ: Henry House Publishers, 1991.
Fee, Elizabeth, Linda Shopes, and Linda Zeidman, eds. The Baltimore Book: New Views of Local History. Philadelphia, PA: Temple University Press, 1991.
Annotation / Notes: Eleven essays documenting the working class history of Baltimore, stretching across many of Baltimore's neighborhoods -- from Federal Hill to Hampden, Edmondson Village to Dundalk. This work grew out of a "People's History Tour of Baltimore." Each chapter includes a map of relevant sites. There are fifteen interviews. It is well illustrated and includes an excellent bibliography.
Gude, Gilbert. Small Town Destiny: The Story of 5 Small Towns along the Potomac Valley. Mt. Airy, MD: Lomond Publications, 1989.