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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 "Eighteenth Century" returned 1416 results in 71 pages.

Showing results 141 through 160.

141)
Bedini, Silvio A. "The Transit in the Tower: English Astronomical Instruments in Colonial America." Annals of Science [Great Britain], 54 (no. 2, 1997): 161-96.

142)
Begnaud, Allen Eustis. "Hoofbeats in Colonial Maryland." Maryland Historical Magazine 65 (1970): 207-238.

143)
Beirne, D. Randall. "The Impact of Black Labor on European Immigration into Baltimore's Oldtown, 1790-1910." Maryland Historical Magazine, 83 (Winter 1988): 331-345.

144)
Beitzell, Edwin W. "St. Mary's County Men Who Died in the American Revolution." Chronicles of St. Mary's, 24 (January 1976): 109-16.

145)
Beitzell, Edwin. "Battle of St. George's Island." Chesapeake Bay Magazine, 6 (July 1976): 13-14.

146)
Bell, Adrienne Joan. "Calvert's Colony: Proprietary Politics in Maryland, 1716-1763." Ph.D. diss., Johns Hopkins University, 1986.
Annotations / Notes: Following the restoration of proprietary government from royal control, which required their renunciation of Catholicism, this is a study of government under Charles Calvert (1715-51) and his son Frederick (1751-71), respectively the Fifth and Sixth Lord Baltimore. Neither considered the colony as more than a source of revenue and regularly appointed members of their family to run the colony with mixed results. Colonial politics quickly divided into proprietary and country party factions, often over the fexatious issue of tobacco inspection laws and later whether Maryland should be governed according the English statutes or only those recognized by the Proprietor, and the lower house of the legislature became the focal point of political friction. Unlike its neighbors, legislative recruitment was more open to the non-elite, so that lawyers and merchants emerged as political leaders. By mid-century, as the product of disputes between the lower house and the Proprietor over taxes and the costs of defending the colony, factions coalesced into identifiable parties. Among the more prominent leaders were Thomas Bordley and Daniel Dulany, who emerged during the dispute over English statutes, and later Charles Carroll.

147)
Benson, Norman Arthur. "The Itinerant Dancing and Music Masters of Eighteenth-Century America." Ph.D. diss., University of Minnesota, 1963.

148)
Benson, Robert Louis. "Iron Mining and Manufacturing in Anne Arundel County, 1669-1911-Part II." Anne Arundel County History Notes, 22 (January 1991): 5-6.

149)
Benson, Robert Louis. "Queen Anne." Anne Arundel County History Notes 25 (July 1994): 5, 12.

150)
Bergmann, Mathias D. “Being the Other: Catholicism, Anglicanism, and Constructs of Britishness in Colonial Maryland, 1689-1763.” Ph.D. diss., Washington State University, 2004.

151)
Beyers, Chris. "Ebenezer Cooke's Satire, Calculated to the Meridian of Maryland." Early American Literature 33 (1998): 62-85.

152)
Bidwell, Percy W., and John I. Falconer. History of Agriculture in the Northern United States, 1620-1860. Washington, DC: Carnegie Institution, 1925.
Annotations / Notes: Mentions Maryland only regarding farming in 1840 and peach orchards, but is useful since so many Pennsylvania Germans settled in Frederick County.

153)
Biehl, Katherine L. "Economic and Social Conditions among Eighteenth-Century Maryland Women." M.A. Thesis, University of Maryland, 1940.

154)
Bilhartz, Terry David. "Urban Religion and the Second Great Awakening: A Religious History of Baltimore, Maryland 1780-1830." Ph.D., George Washington University, 1979.

155)
Bjerke, Gene. "Messenger of Victory." Chesapeake Bay Magazine 19 (October 1989): 83-85.
Annotations / Notes: Tench Tilghman.

156)
Black, Mary Childs. "The Theatre in Colonial Annapolis." M.A. thesis, George Washington University, 1952.

157)
Bluett, Thomas. Some memoirs of the life of Job, the son of Solomon, the high priest of Boonda in Africa; who was a slave about two years in Maryland; and afterwards being brought to England, was set free, and sent to his native land in the year 1734. London: Printed for R. Ford, 1734.

158)
Bodenstein, William G. "St. Michael's, Maryland: An 18^th Century Speculative Development." Maryland Historical Magazine 80 (Fall 1985): 228-239.

159)
Boender, Debra Ruth. "Our Fires Have Nearly Gone Out: A History of Indian-White Relations on the Colonial Maryland Frontier, 1633-1776." Ph.D., The University of New Mexico, 1988.

160)
Bogen, David S. "The Maryland Context of 'Dred Scott:' The Decline in the Legal Status of Maryland Free Blacks 1776-1810." American Journal of Legal History 34 (October 1990): 381-411.
Annotations / Notes: An analysis of the destruction of legal rights of free blacks in Maryland from 1776-1810, and its influence on the author of the U.S. Supreme Court's Dred Scott decision, Maryland's Roger B. Taney. Though the Constitution did not mention race, Chief Justice Taney denied the existence of citizenship for slaves and free blacks in 1857, by declaring that to be the original intent of the Constitution's framers in 1787.