Search Results

Please note: These search results do not contain links to electronic articles hosted by the University of Maryland Libraries, although some may be available online. Please contact the University of Maryland Libraries for assistance in obtaining copies of any of the articles cited in this bibliography.

Your search in the category "Politics and Law" returned 1673 results in 84 pages.

Showing results 101 through 120.

101)
Acker, James R. and Rose Bellandi. “Firmament or Folly? Protecting the Innocent, Promoting Capital Punishment, and the Paradoxes of Reconciliation.” Justice Quarterly, 29 (no. 2, 2012): 287-307.
Category: Politics and Law

102)
Ackerman, S. J. "A Riot in Washington." American History, 36 (June 2001): 56-60, 62, 64.
Category: Politics and Law

103)
Adams, Bruce. "From Torchlights to Television: Campaigning in Maryland." Maryland 19 (Autumn 1986): 6-10.

104)
Adams, Kimberly Sheree. “Taking it to the Floor: The Effects of Descriptive Representation upon State Legislative Agendas.” Ph.D. diss., University of Mississippi, 2003.
Category: Politics and Law

105)
Adams, Marseta. "H. Rap Brown: 'Fight for your Rights.'" Calvert Historian 11 (Fall 1996): 53-67.

106)
Adams, Willi Paul. "Amerikanische Verfassungdiskussion in Deutscher Sprache: Politische Begriffe in Texten Der Deutschamerikanischen Aufklarung, 1761-88 [American constitutional discussion in the German language: political concepts in texts of the German-American Enlightenment, 1761-88]." Yearbook of German-American Studies 32 (1997): 1-20.

107)
Adkins, Louise Hammond. "Oaths of Fidelity, Worcester County, Maryland." Maryland and Delaware Genealogist, 22 (January 1981): 3.

108)
Adolf, Leonard A. "Squanto's Role in Pilgrim Diplomacy." Ethnohistory 11 (1964): 247-261.

109)
Ahn, Kye-Soo. “A Study of a Ministry to Mixed Korean Families at Wesleyan Methodist Church of Beauty.” D.Min. diss., Regent University, 2001.
Category: Politics and Law

110)
Aidt-Guy, Anita Louise. "Persistent Maryland: Anti-slavery Activity between 1850 and 1864." Ph.D. diss., Georgetown University, 1994.

111)
Albert, Charles William. Carroll County Election Results for Federal, State and Local Offices, 1837-2000. Westminster, MD: Willow Bend Books, 2002.

112)
Aldrich, Duncan M. "Frontier Militias: Militia Laws on the North American and South African Frontiers." In The Frontier: Comparative Studies, Vol. 2. Norman: University of Oklahoma Press, 1979.

113)
Alford, Terry, ed. "'Formerly a Slave': Frederick Douglass Comes to Lanesborough." New England Quarterly 60 (1987): 86-88.

114)
Allan, Anne Alden, "Patriots and Loyalists: The Choice of Political Allegiances by the Members of Maryland's Proprietary Elite." Journal of Southern History, 38 (May 1972): 283-92.

115)
Allan, Anne Alden. "Patriots and Loyalists: the Choice of Political Allegiances by Members of Maryland's Proprietary Elite." Journal of Southern History 38 (1972): 283-292.

116)
Allen, David. "A Brief History of Lawyers in Maryland." Negro History Bulletin 49 (January-March 1986): 17-20.

117)
Allen, David. "A Brief History of Lawyers in Maryland." Negro History Bulletin, 49 (January-March 1986): 17-20.

118)
Allison-Bunnell, Jodi L. "Access in the Time of Salinger: Fair Use and the Papers of Katherine Anne Porter." American Archivist 58 (Summer 1995): 270-82.
Annotations / Notes: University of Maryland, College Park.

119)
Allitt, Patrick N. "A Big Catholic Monument." Reviews in American History 18 (1990): 473-478.

120)
Alpert, Jonathan L. "The Origin of Slavery in the United States: The Maryland Precedent." American Journal of Legal History 14 (1970): 189-222.
Annotations / Notes: Maryland was the "first province in English North America to recognize slavery as a matter of law" (189). Therefore, the study of Maryland is useful for historians studying how American slavery was a product of the law. Early legislation recognized the existence of slavery, for while indentured servitude and slavery co-existed, and the terms were used interchangeably, the law still distinguished between the two. "All slaves were servants but not all servants were slaves" (193). However, it wasn't until 1664 when a statue was created which established slavery as hereditary. This statute was the first law in English North American to thus establish this type of slavery, legalizing what had been de facto since 1639. The author concludes that laws reflect the attitudes of a society and the manner in which societal problems are resolved. In the case of Maryland, servant problems could be avoided by replacing indentured servitude with perpetual slavery.