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 1723 results in 87 pages.

Showing results 141 through 160.

141)
Arlyck, Kevin. “Plaintiffs v. Privateers: Litigation and Foreign Affairs in the Federal Courts, 1816-1822.” Law & History Review, 30 (February 2012): 245-78.

142)
Armstrong, Thom Milton. "Politics, Diplomacy and Intrigue in the Early Republic: The Cabinet Career of Robert Smith, 1801-1811." Ph.D. diss., University of California, Santa Barbara, 1989.
Annotations / Notes: Smith was a resident of Maryland.

143)
Arnold, Joseph L. "Suburban Growth and Municipal Annexation in Baltimore, 1745-1918." Maryland Historical Magazine 73 (June 1978): 109-28.
Annotations / Notes: The battles between Baltimore City and Baltimore County over the suburban territory spanning a century and a half. This fight was for a larger tax base and the promise of better services providing an important historical perspective on current city-suburban problems.

144)
Arnold, Joseph L. "The Last of the Good Old Days: Politics in Baltimore, 1920-1950." Maryland Historical Magazine 71 (Fall 1976): 443-48.
Annotations / Notes: Changes in the patterns of Democratic politics rather than the effects of Progressive Era reforms ended the Rasin-Gorman political machine in Maryland in the early twentieth century. Individual leaders, such as "Sonny" Mahon and William Curran, and their relationships, not the total organizational structure, determine the continuing strength of machine control.

145)
Arnold, Joseph L. "The Neighborhood and City Hall: The Origins of Neighborhood Associations in Baltimore, 1880-1911." Journal of Urban History 6 (November 1979): 3-30.

146)
Arnold, Joseph L. The New Deal in the Suburbs: A History of the Greenbelt Town Program, 1935-1954. Columbus: Ohio State University Press, 1971.
Annotations / Notes: Considering the variety of Maryland's various planned communities - Columbia, Bowie, Greenbelt and Roland Park - it is important to appreciate how each was distinctive. At its conception, Greenbelt, along with several other communities planned and built by Rexford Guy Tugwell's Resettlement Administration, represented the social experimentation associated with New Deal. According to the author: "the greenbelt towns were built to demonstrate that urban expansion by the construction of complete new towns would provide superior safety, convenience, beauty, and a deep sense of community spirit - all at a new low cost. These new suburban towns would therefore provide a superior environment for families heretofore condemned to live in urban slums. New towns would stop urban decay and end economic segregation of the suburbs." (p. xii) What was radical was the comprehensive scope of the enterprise, the creation of co-operative businesses to serve the community, and the fact that the federal government maintained ownership. This study ends with the implementation of Public Law 65 (1949) which transferred ownership of most of the houses to a private co-operative.

147)
Arnold-Lourie, Christine. "A Madman’s Deed—A Maniac’s Hand’: Gender and Justice in Three Maryland Lynchings.” Journal of Social History, 41 (Summer 2008): 1031-45.
Category: Politics and Law

148)
Arnold-Lourie, Christine. ”A Madman’s Deed—A Maniac’s Hand’: Gender and Justice in Three Maryland Lynchings.” Journal of Social History, 41 (Summer 2008): 1031-45.
Category: Politics and Law

149)
Asper, Lewis D. "The Long and Unhappy History of Loyalty Testing in Maryland." American Journal of Legal History 13 (1969): 97-109.
Category: Politics and Law

150)
Asper, Lewis D. "The Long and Unhappy History of Loyalty Testing in Maryland." American Journal of Legal History, 13 (April 1969): 97-109.
Category: Politics and Law

151)
Austin, Dale. “Annapolis efforts paid off for Thoroughbred industry.” Mid-Atlantic Thoroughbred, 20 (April 2012): 25-26.

152)
Avillo, Philip J., Jr. "Property and Race: The Dilemma of Slave-State Republican Congressmen and the Origins of Reconstruction, 1863-1867." Southern Studies 23 (1984): 125-144.

153)
Axelrad, Peter F., Alan M. Wilner, Ellen L. Hollander, Pamela J. "Tributes to Judge Lawrence F. Rodowsky." Maryland Law Review, 60 (no. 4, 2001): 785-808.

154)
Azzaretto, John F. A Study of Local Government Organization: Calvert County Maryland. College Park: Maryland Technical Advisory Service, Bureau of Governmental Research, University of Maryland, College Park, 1974.

155)
Azzaretto, John F. A Study of Local Government Organization: Calvert County, Maryland. College Park, MD: Maryland Technical Advisory Service, Bureau of Governmental Resarch, University of Maryland, 1974.

156)
Çinlar, Nuran. “‘Came Mistress Margarett Brent’: Political Representation, Power, and Authority in Early Maryland.” Maryland Historical Magazine, 99 (Winter 2004): 404-27.

157)
Babb, Barbara A. “Maryland’s Family Divisions: Sensible Justice for Families and Children.” Maryland Law Review, 72 (no. 4, 2013): 1124-32.

158)
Bachrach, Peter, and Morton S. Baratz. Power and Poverty: Theory and Practice. New York: Oxford University Press, 1970.

159)
Bailey, Robert F., III. “The Pratt Street Riots Reconsidered: A Case of Overstated Significance.” Maryland Historical Magazine, 98 (Summer 2003): 152-71.

160)
Bailyn, Bernard, ed. The Debate on the Constitution. 2 volumes. New York: The Library of America, 1993. 2 volumes.
Annotations / Notes: An extremely useful general collection speeches, articles and letters written by Federalists and Anti-Federalists between September 1787 and August 1788. Organized chronologically, so one can see how the debate took shape and how ideas and themes developed, it also includes data from the state ratification conventions. For Maryland, it includes material from Luther Martin, Samuel Chase, the ratification report from the Annapolis convention, as well as references from other sources on the state. Missing is the Minority Report from the ratifying convention and observations from other partisans, such as Daniel Carroll or Alexander Contee Hanson writing as "Aristides." A comprehensive volume on the Maryland ratification is scheduled for future publication in The Documentary History of the Ratification of the Constitution series currently edited by John P. Kaminski.