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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 "Civil War" returned 386 results in 20 pages.

Showing results 161 through 180.

161)
Hartwig, D. Scott. The Battle of Antietam and the Maryland Campaign of 1862: A Bibliography. Westport, CT: Meckler Books, 1990.

162)
Hartwig, D. Scott. To Antietam Creek: The Maryland Campaign of September 1862. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 2012.

163)
Hartwig, D. Scott. “‘It Looked Like a Task to Storm’: The Pennsylvania Reserves Assault South Mountain, September 14, 1862.” North & South, 5 (October 2002): 36-49.

164)
Hartzler, Daniel D. "Maryland Confederate Harry Gilmor, Part II." ,em>Military Collector and Historian, 46 (Spring 1994): 21-25.

165)
Haugh, Chris. “Spare Your Country’s Flag: Women Flag-Wavers in Civil War Frederick County.” Journal of the Historical Society of Frederick County, Maryland, (Fall 2008): 4-47.

166)
Hearn, C. G. "The Great Locomotive March: Jackson's Railroad Campaign." Civil War Times Illustrated, 25 (December 1986): 20-23, 28-31.

167)
Hein, David. "A Student's View of the College of St. James on the Eve of the Civil War: The Letters of W. Wilkins Davis (1842-1866)." Lewiston, N.Y.: E. Mellen Press, 1988.

168)
Hendriksson, Anders, trans. "The Narrative of Friedrich Meyer: A German Freiwilliger (Volunteer) in the Army of the Potomac." Civil War Regiments, 6 (no. 2, 1998): 1-22.

169)
Henig, Gerald S. Henry Winter Davis: Antebellum and Civil War Congressman from Maryland. New York: Twayne Press, 1973.
Annotations / Notes: A sympathetic biography of a leading Maryland politician who died in 1866 at the early age of forty-eight. A gifted orator and political writer, and a passionate opponent of the Democratic Party, Davis initially associated with the Whig Party, which was popular in the north but less so in the south, just as it was in the throes of disintegration. He then aligned with the newly formed Know Nothing Party, whose primary appeal was nativism and anti-Catholicism, and was elected to Congress in 1855. He was a leading opponent of the Buchanan administration and an early supporter of Abraham Lincoln. Active in trying to stem the tide of secession and to keep Maryland in the Union, he hoped for a Cabinet position, but Montgomery Blair won the appointment. At odds with his constituents, he was defeated for re-election and his political career appeared to be ended. He became gradually disenchanted with Lincoln's leadership, and, after re-election to Congress as a Unconditional Unionist, he led the effort to reassert Congressional leadership over reconstruction policies. When the President pocket-vetoed the Wade-Davis bill, he issued a highly publicized protest manifesto and actively opposed Lincoln's renomination. During the 1864 campaign, however, he decided that the Democratic candidate, McClellan, was a greater threat, so he campaigned for the Republican ticket. Davis also played a decisive role in the writing and ratification of the Maryland constitution of 1864. Once again his radical position eroded his constituent base and he was not renominated for his Congressional seat.

170)
Hennessey, James. "THe Maryland Guard Battalion 53rd Regiment, Maryland Volunteer Militia, 1860-1861." Military Collector and Historian, 28 (Winter 1976): 164-65, 187-88.

171)
Hennessy, John J., ed. "'Dear Union': A Federal Artilleryman at Antietam." MHQ: The Quarterly Journal of Military History, 14 (Autumn 2001): 16-21.

172)
Hickey, Clarence R. “Dr. Edward Stonestreet’s Medical Education and Related Civil War Service.” Montgomery County Story, 48 (August 2005): 72-83.

173)
Holland, Pat. "The Road to Antietam." Civil War Times Illustrated, 35 (August 1996): 16-19, 56-59.

174)
Holmes, Torlief S. April Tragedy: The Assassination of Abraham Lincoln. Poolesville, MD: Old Soldier Books, 1986.

175)
Holzer, Harold. “Incognito in Baltimore.” Civil War Times, 47 (December 2008): 36-41.

176)
Hoptak, John David. “‘Hallo, Sam. I’m Dead’.” Civil War Times, 52 (December 2013): 58-65.
Annotations / Notes: biography of General Jesse Lee Reno, who died at the Battle of Antietam

177)
Hoptak, John David. “The Union’s Forgotten First Defenders.” Pennsylvania Heritage, (Summer 2013): 4-15

178)
Horwitz, Tony. Midnight Rising: John Brown and the Raid That Sparked the Civil War. New York: Henry Holt and Company, 2011.

179)
Housley, Don. “One Story and Artifact at a Time: The Civil War Camps at Muddy Branch and the Blockhouse and Outpost Camp at Blockhouse Point.” Montgomery County Story, 51 (February 2008): 1-12.

180)
Howard, McHenry; with an introcution by James I. Robertson, Jr. Recollections of a Maryland Confederate Soldier and Staff Officer Under Johnston, Jackson and Lee. Reprint. Dayton, Ohio: Morningside Bookshop, 1975.