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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.
Meyer, Eric. "Pax River, Lexington Park: The Right Place for the Right Stuff." Maryland 22 (Autumn 1989): 44-49.
Olson, Sherry H. Baltimore: The Building of an American City. Revised edition. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1997.
Annotation / Notes: The product of a geographer, this excellent history of Baltimore focuses on its physical growth as an urban center. Special emphasis is placed on how the city, and its inhabitants, handled the changes brought about by city growth.
Olson, Sherry H. Praising the Bridge that Brought them Over: One Hundred Years at Indian Head. Indian Head, MD: Naval Ordnance Station, 1990.
Annotation / Notes: The history of the military base, and its surrounding community, as told through photographs and excerpts with interviews from twenty-six individuals. A ten page time line charts events of importance among the Navy at Indian Head, in the town of Indian Head, and national and internationally.
Smart, Jeffery K. "From Plowshare to Sword: Historical Highlights of Gunpowder Neck and Edgewood Arsenal to the End of World War I." Harford Historical Bulletin 63 (Winter 1995): 3-49.
Arnold, Joseph L. The Baltimore Engineers and the Chesapeake Bay, 1961-1987. Baltimore: Baltimore District, U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, 1988.
Ashby, Wallace L. Fossils of Calvert Cliffs. Solomons, MD: Calvert Marine Museum Press, 1979.
Bennion, V.R., D.F. Dougherty, and Robert M. Overbeck. The Water Resources of Calvert County. Bulletin 8. Baltimore: Department of Geology, Mines and Water Resources, 1951.
Bernstein, L. R. Minerals of the Washington, D.C. area. Baltimore: Maryland Geological Survey, 1980.
Bernstein, L. R. Environmental Monitoring. Washington, DC: National Academy Press, 1990.
Annotation / Notes: A leading example in this work is environmental Monitoring of the Chesapeake.
Bonzek, Christopher F., and Philip W. Jones. Assembly of the Population Dynamics of Important Commercial or Recreational Fish of Chesapeake Bay, an Atlas of Commercial Fishery Statistics in Chesapeake Bay 1929-1980. Technical memorandum No. 5. Tidewater Administration: Maryland Department of Natural Resources, 1984.
Annotation / Notes: This is just one example of the wide commercial fishery literature, and graphically shows the state of decline in many Chesapeake resources.
Boward, Daniel, et. al. From the Mountains to the Sea: The State of Maryland's Fresh Water Streams. Washington, DC: United States Environmental Protection Agency, 1999.
Annotation / Notes: This report summarized the state of Maryland streams, after many years of monitoring, and points to where improvements and declines were found. Technical but well explained and readable.
Brooks, William K. The Oyster. 1891; reprint, Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1966.
Brown, Russell, and Melvin Brown. Herbaceous Plants of Maryland. College Park: University of Maryland Bookstore, 1984.
Carter, Virginia, Patricia T. Gammon, and Nancy C. Bartow. Submersed Aquatic Plants of the Tidal Potomac River. [Reston, VA?]: United States Department of the Interior, Geological Survey, 1983.
Chesapeake Research Consortium. The Effects of Tropical Storm Agnes on the Chesapeake Bay Estuarine System. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1977.
Clayton, John Edmund, and Dorothy Berkeley, eds. "Another Account of Virginia." The Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 76 (1687): 415-436.
Annotation / Notes: This is a convenient abstract of Clayton's Virginia descriptions, equally applicable to Maryland, discussing a wide variety of animals and plants, their uses and special characters. The Reverend Clayton wrote considerably more.
Cowles, R.P. "A Biological Study of the Offshore Waters of Chesapeake Bay." Bulletin of the United States Bureau of Fisheries 46 (1930): 277-381.
Annotation / Notes: Cowles and his predecessor Lewis Radcliffe were the first to do coordinated studies of the hydrography and biology of the Bay, from 1915 to 1922. The kinds of organisms they found suggest the Bay was not yet experiencing the chronic summer loss of deep water dissolved oxygen encountered in today's polluted estuary.
Cronin, William B. Volumetric, Areal and Tidal Statistics of the Chesapeake Bay Estuary and its Tributaries. Special Report 20, Ref.71-2.Chesapeake Bay Institute, 1971.
Eble, Albert F., Victor S. Kennedy, and Roger E.I. Newell, eds. The Eastern Oyster: Crassostrea virginica. College Park, MD: Maryland Sea Grant College, 1996.
Annotation / Notes: A comprehensive update on oyster biology, and an impressive work.
Funderburk, Steven, Joseph Mihursky, Stephen Jordan, and David Riley. Habitat Requirements for Chesapeake Bay Living Resources. Annapolis, MD: The Workgroup, 1991.
Annotation / Notes: With 47 maps.
Glaser, John D. Collecting Fossils in Maryland. Baltimore: State of Maryland, Dept. of Natural Resources, Maryland Geological Survey, 1995.
Heckscher, Christopher M. "Distribution and Habitat Associations of the Eastern Mud Salamander, Pseudotriton montanus, on the Delmarva Peninsula." Maryland Naturalist 39 (January-June 1995): 11-14.