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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 "Seventeenth Century" returned 649 results in 33 pages.

Showing results 181 through 200.

Dupont, Dolores L. "Madam Sewall - Lady Baltimore." Maryland Genealogical Society Bulletin 18 (Winter 1977): 1-8.

Ebeling, Eric Robert. "Education and Religious Toleration in Seventeenth-Century Maryland." Ph.D. diss., University of Maryland, College Park, 1991.

Eberhardt, Lynne A. "Passion and Propriety: Tidewater Marriages in the Colonial Chesapeake." Maryland Historical Magazine 93 (Fall 1998): 324-47.

Eden, Trudy Ann. " 'Makes Like, Makes Unlike': Food, Health, and Identity in the Early Chesapeake." Ph.D. diss., Johns Hopkins University, 1999.

Egnal, Marc. "A Planting and Trading Society." Canadian Review of American Studies [Canada]18 (1987): 265-267.

Eldridge, Larry D. "The Growth of Free Speech in Early America: The Seventeenth Century." Ph.D. diss., Vanderbilt University, 1990.

Ellefson, C. Ashley. "Free Jupiter and the Rest of the World: the Problem of a Free Negro in Colonial Maryland." Maryland Historical Magazine 66 (1971): 1-13.

Elliott, J. H. "Spain and Its Empire in the Sixteenth and Seventeenth Centuries." in Early Maryland in a Wider World, ed. by David B. Quinn. Detroit, MI: Wayne State University Press, 1982, pp. 58-83.

Ellis, Donna M., and Karen A. Stuart. The Calvert Papers: Calendar and Guide to the Microfilm Edition. Baltimore: Maryland Historical Society, 1989.
Annotations / Notes: An item-level detailed finding aid, over 200 pages in length, to one of the Maryland Historical Society's most important collections. Includes a history of the collection.

Eltis, David, Stephen D. Behrendt, David Richardson, and Herbert S. Klein. The Trans-Atlantic Slave Trade: A Database on CD-ROM. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press, 1999.

Eltis, David. The Rise of African Slavery in the Americas. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press, 2000.

Emerson, Matthew Charles. "Decorated Clay Tobacco Pipes from the Chesapeake." Ph.D. diss., University of California, Berkeley, 1988.

Engerman, Stanley L. "Introduction to Special Issue on Colonial Slavery." Southern Studies 16 (1977): 347-354.

Ernst, Joseph A., and H. Roy. Merrens. "'Camden's Turrets Pierce the Skies!': the Urban Process in the Southern Colonies During the Eighteenth Century." William and Mary Quarterly 30 (1973): 549-574.
Annotations / Notes: The authors advance the case that the conventional view that Southern colonies were devoid of urbanization derives from a confusion of form and function, as well as size and significance. The article presents case studies of Camden, South Carolina, and Cross Creek, North Carolina, as well as examples from Virginia and Maryland, to demonstrate that towns often played an important urban function in the economy of the Southern colonies, though their examples are hardly convincing in contradicting the prevailing interpretation.

Ett, Linda Lee. "Male Attire in Seventeenth-Century Colonial Maryland." Chronicles of St. Mary's, 29 (December 1981): 385-96.

Everstine, Carl N. "Maryland's Toleration Act: An Appraisal." Maryland Historical Magazine 79 (Summer 1984): 99-116.
Annotations / Notes: Considered from afar, Maryland's Toleration Act (1649) reinforces the nation's long tradition of religious toleration and moderation; or does it? After examining the wording of the act, and the history of toleration prior to 1649, the author points out that the act was repealed in 1654, and, while the repeal was itself repealed soon after, toleration would continue in force only until 1696, when the Church of England was established as the sole religious establishment in the Province. Caught in the rivalry between the resurgent Puritans and the Catholics at mid-century, religious toleration was on shaky grounds from the beginning. With the ascendancy of the Anglican Church in 1696, things grew worse for Catholics, and more legislation was adopted in the ensuing years restricting their ability to practice their religion publicly. Religious toleration for Christians was re-introduced in the state Constitution of 1776 and expanded to include Jews fifty years later.

Everstine, Carl N. The General Assembly of Maryland 1634-1776. Charlottesville, VA: Mitchie Company, 1980.
Annotations / Notes: The first of a three volume institutional study of the Maryland General Assembly based primarily on legislative sources. After establishing the legislative inheritance based upon the English experience, this study focuses on the emergence of the assembly in colonial Maryland as a political force, often in opposition to the Proprietor's efforts to maintain his power and privileges. Among the topics covered are the Glorious Revolution, Maryland as a Royal Colony, the restoration, and the various events leading up to the Revolution and independence. The book ends with a chapter on government by convention between 1774 and 1776 and the departure of Governor Eden.

Falb, Susan Rosenfeld. "Advice and Ascent: The Development of the Maryland Assembly, 1635-1689." Ph.D. diss., Georgetown University, 1976.

Falb, Susan Rosenfeld. Advice and Ascent: The Development of the Maryland General Assembly, 1635-1689. New York: Garland Publishing, 1986.

Fausz, J. Frederick. "'The Seventeenth-Century Experience: An Introduction." Maryland Historical Magazine 79 (Spring 1984); 3-6.
Annotations / Notes: Fausz's introduction to a special issue of the Maryland Historical Magazine on the occasion of the 350^th anniversary of the founding of the Maryland colony notes that there has been a renaissance in seventeenth-century Chesapeake studies, notable for the range of topics about early colonial life being investigated. The unique quality of seventeenth-century experience consisted in the ambivalence created by heritage and ties to the homeland culture of England, yet the significant adaptation required to New World conditions. The introduction sets the stage for articles by Lois Green Carr on political developments, John D. Kruger on religion, and Russell R. Menard on social and economic trends.