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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 "Politics and Law" returned 1724 results in 87 pages.

Showing results 181 through 200.

Barnes, Robert W. "Anne Arundel County, Maryland, Estate Proceedings, 1788-1798." Maryland and Delaware Genealogist, 15 (January 1974): 16.

Barnes, Robert W. "Children in Baltimore County, Maryland, Court Records, 1682-1721." National Genealogical Society Quarterly, 69 (December 1981): 269-76.

Barnett, Todd Harold. "The Evolution of 'North' and 'South:' Settlement and Slavery on America's Sectional Border, 1650-1810." Ph.D. diss., University of Pennsylvania, 1993.

Barney, William L. “The Urban South and the Coming of the Civil War.” Civil War History, 52 (September 2006): 318-19.

Bartholomew, Paul C. "The Supreme Court of the United States, 1964-1965." Western Political Quarterly (1965): 741-754.

Barton, Donald Scott. "Divided Houses: The Civil War Party System in the Border States." Ph.D. diss., Texas A&M University, 1991.

Barton, Lindi R. "Feminism and Suffragism: The Women's Movements of the Mid-1800's." Calvert Historian 10 (Fall 1995): 37-53.

Bashore, Cynthia J., Hillary A. Lane, and Kennedy T. Paynter, et al. “Analysis of Marine Police Citations and Judicial Decisions for Illegal Harvesting of Eastern Oysters (Crassostrea Virginica, Gmelin 1791) in the Maryland Portion of the Chesapeake Bay, United States, from 1959 to 2010.” Journal of Shellfish Research, 31 (August 2012): 591-98.

Bates, Whitney K. "Northern Speculators and Southern State Debts: 1790." William and Mary Quarterly 19 (1962): 30-48.

Battaglia, Lynne A. “Obeisance to the Separation of Powers and Protection of Individuals’ Rights and Liberties: The Honorable John C. Eldridge’s Approach to Constitutional Analysis in the Court of Appeals of Maryland, 1974-2003.” Maryland Law Review, 62 (no. 3, 2003): 387-416.
Category: Politics and Law

Baugh, Joyce A. "Justice Thurgood Marshall: Advocate for Gender Justice." Western Journal of Black Studies 20 (Winter 1996): 195-206.

Baum, Howell S. The Invisible Bureaucracy: The Unconscious in Organizational Problem Solving. New York: Oxford University Press, 1987.

Bauman, Robert. The Gentleman from Maryland. New York: Arbor House, 1986.
Category: Politics and Law

Baylin, Lee, Arnold Weiner, and Andrea Mitchell. Thirty Years Later: How the Mandel Trials Changed Maryland and the Country. Baltimore: University of Maryland School of Law, 2007.

Baylor, Solomon. "The First 50 Years." Maryland Bar Journal 19 (May 1986): 6-8.
Annotations / Notes: History of Monumental City Bar Association.

Beauregard, Erving E. "John A. Bingham and the Fifteenth Amendment." Journal of the Alleghenies, 37 (2001): 106-18.

Beauregard, Erving E. “Matthew Simpson: Bishop and Patriot.” Journal of the Alleghenies, 38 (2002): 61-80.

Becker, Robert A. "Revolution and Reform: An Interpretation of Southern Taxation, 1763 to 1783." William and Mary Quarterly, 3rd series, 32 (July 1975):417-42.

Beckles, Frances N. 20 Black Women: A Profile of Contemporary Black Maryland Women. Baltimore: Gateway Press, 1978.
Annotations / Notes: Only set of biographical sketches currently available on African-American women in Maryland. These contemporary women have made significant contributions to a wide range of professions.

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.