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.
Welsh, William Jeffrey, David Curtis Skaggs, and Donald K. Enholm. "In Pursuit of the 'Golden Mean': a Case Study of Mid-eighteenth-century Frontier Anglican Preaching." Anglican and Episcopal History 57 (1988):176-198.
Porter, Carol L., and Patricia R. Czarniewski.Heirs and Orphans of Baltimore City and County, Maryland, 1825-1904: Abstracted from "Annual Valuations." Towson, MD: Baltimore County Genealogical Society, 2014.
Troy, Austin, Ashley Nunery, and J. Morgan Grove. "The Relationship between Residential Yard Management and Neighborhood Crime: An Analysis from Baltimore City and County." Landscape and Urban Planning, 147 (March 2016): 78-87.
Digital Collections include a portion of the digital objects currently available from the holdings of the University of Maryland Libraries. Digital objects include the digital files of original photographs, correspondence, literary manuscripts, digital audio and video, and other formats.
A small portion of our unique collections have been digitized and many more materials can be accessed by visiting our Libraries.
Librarians are available to help you at any point in your research project. We can be reached by phone, email or in person.
University of Maryland Libraries
College Park, MD 20742
Digital Collections is a project of Digital Programs & Initiatives. Contact Us