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Please note: This bibliography does not contain links to electronic articles hosted by the University of Maryland Libraries, although some may be available online. Not all titles are available in print at the University of Maryland Libraries. Please contact Special Collections and University Archives for assistance in obtaining copies of any of the articles cited in this bibliography.

Your search in the category "Society, Social Change, Folklife, and Popular Culture" returned 2676 results in 134 pages.

Showing results 201 through 220.

Acton, Lucy. “Larry Murray: Maryland racing’s Renaissance man.” Mid-Atlantic Thoroughbred, 14 (September 2006): 22-29.

Acton, Lucy. “Pioneering women jockeys make historic return.” Mid-Atlantic Thoroughbred, 18 (July 2010): 60-61.

Adams, Bruce. "From Torchlights to Television: Campaigning in Maryland." Maryland 19 (Autumn 1986): 6-10.

Adams, E. J. "Religion and Freedom: Artifacts Indicate that African Culture Persisted Even in Slavery." Omni 16 (November 1993): 8.

Adams, Henry DeCoursey. "The First Fifteen Years of the Montgomery County Historical Society." Montgomery County Story 3 (November 1959): 1-10.

Adams, Marseta. "H. Rap Brown: 'Fight for your Rights.'" Calvert Historian 11 (Fall 1996): 53-67.

Adams, Sandra Ludwig. "The Legacy of Elisha Tyson, Venerable Citizen." Maryland Magazine 14 (Autumn 1981): 22-25.

Adams, Willi Paul. "Amerikanische Verfassungdiskussion in Deutscher Sprache: Politische Begriffe in Texten Der Deutschamerikanischen Aufklarung, 1761-88 [American constitutional discussion in the German language: political concepts in texts of the German-American Enlightenment, 1761-88]." Yearbook of German-American Studies 32 (1997): 1-20.

Addison-Darneille, and Henrietta Stockton. "For Better or For Worse." Civil War Times Illustrated 31 (May/June 1992): 32-35, 73.

Adelman, Tom. Black and Blue: the golden arm, the Robinson boys and the 1966 World Series that stunned America. New York: Little, Brown and Co., 2006.

Adelson, Bruce. "Clara Schillace Donahoe." Maryland 27 (May/June 1995): 80.

Agle, Anna Bradford, and Sidney Hovey Wanzer, eds, "Dearest Braddie: Love and War in Maryland, 1860-61, Part I." Maryland Historical Magazine 88 (Spring 1993): 73-88.
Annotations / Notes: Letters from Edward Spencer to Anne Catherine Bradford Harrison, written during their courtship in late 1860 and 1861, provide evidence of tensions related to Unionist vs. Secessionist sentiment in Maryland in the critical months leading up to the Civil War. Edward initially hopes that the Union can be preserved, but increasingly expresses alarm at actions by the new Republican administration to assure Maryland's loyalty, by coercion if necessary. Tender expressions of affection alternate with extended passages of intense political commentary. The letters and other Spencer papers are from the collection of the Milton Eisenhower Library of Johns Hopkins University.

Agle, Anna Bradford, and Sidney Hovey Wanzer, eds. "Dearest Braddie: Love and War in Maryland, 1860-61, Part 2." Maryland Historical Magazine 88 (Fall 1993): 337-58.

Agnew, Elizabeth N. "Charity, Friendly Visiting, and Social Work: Mary E. Richmond and the Shaping of an American Profession." Ph.D. diss., Indiana University, 1999.

Aidt-Guy, Anita Louise. "Persistent Maryland: Anti-slavery Activity between 1850 and 1864." Ph.D. diss., Georgetown University, 1994.

Aklin, Marilyn Marie. “The Role of Contract Managers in the Implementation of Charitable Choice in Maryland.” Ph.D. diss., University of Baltimore, 2010.

Aldrich, Duncan M. "Frontier Militias: Militia Laws on the North American and South African Frontiers." In The Frontier: Comparative Studies, Vol. 2. Norman: University of Oklahoma Press, 1979.

Alexander, Karl, Doris Entwisle, and Linda Olson. The Long Shadow: Family Background, Disadvantaged Urban Youth, and the Transition to Adulthood. New York: American Sociological Association / Russell Sage Foundation, 2014.

Allan, Anne Alden, "Patriots and Loyalists: The Choice of Political Allegiances by the Members of Maryland's Proprietary Elite." Journal of Southern History, 38 (May 1972): 283-92.