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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 "Baltimore County" returned 370 results in 19 pages.

Showing results 181 through 200.

Hollifield, William. "The Millennium and the Census 1900-2000: The Allure of the Numbers." History Trails 33 and 34 (Millennium Issue): 2-11.

Hollifield, William. Difficulties Made Easy: History of the Turnpikes of Baltimore City and County. Baltimore: Baltimore County Historical Society, 1978.

Hollowak, Thomas L. Faith, Work and Struggle: A History of Baltimore Polonia. Baltimore: Holy Cross Polish National Catholic Church, 1988.

Hollowak, Thomas L. Index to Marriages and Deaths in the (Baltimore) Sun, 1837-1850. Baltimore: Genealogical Publishing Co., 1978.

Hooper, Carol E., and William Hollifield. "Aigburth Vale." History Trails 32-33 (Summer-Autumn 1998): 13-16, 1-4.

Howard, Louise Ogier and Trice, Mildred McKenney. Guardianships & Indentures Involving Orphans As Abstracted from Proceedings of the Orphans Court of Baltimore County Liber No. WB 2, 1787-1792 Hall of Records, Annapolis, Maryland. Published by the authors, 1976.

Hurry, Robert J. "An Archeological and Historical Perspective on Benjamin Banneker." Maryland Historical Magazine 84 (1989): 361-69.
Annotations / Notes: The author provides a survey of the Banneker family farm in southwestern Baltimore County. While most scholarship has focused on Benjamin Banneker's career and achievements as a mathematician, surveyor and astronomer, since the 1970s, scholarship and public funding have helped to illuminate his life as a land-owning farmer. The Bannekers were one of the first African-American families to own land in the Piedmont region of Maryland; Benjamin's father, Robert purchased one hundred acres in 1737.

Hynson, Jerry M. Absconders, Runaways and Other Fugitives in the Baltimore City and County, Maryland Jail, 1831-1864. Westminster, MD: Willow Bend Books, 2004.

Israel, Stephen S. "Archeological Excavations at the Losch Rockshelter (18BA458), Baltimore County, Maryland." Maryland Archeology, 37 (September 2001): 1-6.

Israel, Stephen S. "Archeological Investigations at the Clipper Mill Road Rockshelter (18BA32), Baltimore County, Maryland." Maryland Archeology, 34 (March 1998): 15-32.

Israel, Stephen S. “Archeological Investigations at the Rockdale Road Rockshelter (18BA70), Baltimore County, Maryland.” Maryland Archeology, 44 (March 2008): 11-21.

Israel, Stephen S. and James M. Davis. "The Emge Site (18BA177): Preliminary Report on a Quartz Lithic Workshop Site in Central Baltimore County, Maryland." Maryland Archeology, 28 (September 1992): 27-41.

Johnson, Eric. “The Baltimore Volunteers.” Journal of the War of 1812, 10 (Spring 2006): 5-9.

Jones, Carleton. Lost Baltimore. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1997.
Annotations / Notes: A photohistory of buildings no longer standing, arranged by periods.

Jones, Carleton. Streetwise Baltimore: The Story Behind Baltimore Street Names. [Baltimore?]: Bonus Books, 1991.
Annotations / Notes: Brief, quick descriptions of street and neighborhoods names, including some surrounding communities in other counties. Includes a history of the city's development.

Jonnes, Jill. "Everybody Must Get Stoned: The Origins of Modern Drug Culture in Baltimore." Maryland Historical Magazine 91 (Summer 1996): 132-55.
Annotations / Notes: In this excerpt from her 1996 book (Hep-Cats, Narcs, and Pipe Dreams: A History of America's Romance with Illegal Drugs ), Jonnes chronicles the proliferation of drug use and drug culture in post-World War II Baltimore. Drawing upon first-person interviews and reports by criminologists, she traces the shift from relatively small-scale associations with hipster culture concentrated on Pennsylvania Avenue in the early period to its dramatic expansion in the 1960s, characterized by the introduction of harder drugs, heightened criminal activity, and greatly extended usage-not only in larger sections of the African American community in the city, but in the predominantly white suburbs as well.

Kanarek, Harold. The Mid-Atlantic Engineers: A History of the Baltimore District, U. S. Army Corps of Engineers, 1774-1974. Washington: U.S. Government Printing Office, [1978?].
Annotations / Notes: The Baltimore harbor and shipping and Maryland's internal improvements are covered.

Kearney, Mary C. Our Community Called Idlewylde. Baltimore: Idlewylde Community Association, 1989.

Keidel, George C. Colonial History of Catonsville. Edited by Ed H. Parkison. Catonsville, MD: American Bicentennial Committee of Catonsville, 1976.

Keir, Lisa S. "Scott's Tavern." History Trails 21 (Autumn 1986): 1-4.