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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 "Baltimore City" returned 2055 results in 103 pages.

Showing results 221 through 240.

Bates, J. Barrington. “Home by Another Road: the 9 a.m. Services at Old St. Paul’s, Baltimore, the second Sunday after Christmas Day, 4 January 2009.” Anglican and Episcopal History, 78 (June 2009): 214-18.

Baum, Howard S. Brown in Baltimore: School Desegregation and the Limits of Liberalism. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press, 2010.

Bazzarone, Ann Korologos. “Death and Diaspora: Greek American Acculturation in Salt Lake City, Utah, and Baltimore, Maryland.” Ph.D. diss., George Mason University, 2007.

Beauchamp, Virginia Walcott. "Letters as Literature: The Prestons of Baltimore." Maryland Historical Magazine 77 (Fall 1982): 213-21.

Beauchamp, Virginia Walcott. "Madge Preston's Private War." Maryland Historical Magazine 82 (1987 ): 69-81.

Behrendt, Carolyn. "Charles Carroll of Carrollton Inventory of Property Slave List." Maryland Genealogical Society Bulletin, 23 (Fall 1982): 328-39.

Behrens, Peter J. “The Metaphysical Club at the Johns Hopkins University (1879-1885).” History of Psychology, 8 (November 2005): 331-46.

Beilenson, Peter and Patricia A. McGuire. Tapping into the Wire: the real urban crisis. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 2012.
Category: Medicine | Baltimore City

Beilenson, Peter L. and A. Soula Lambropoulos. "Baltimore City Health Department: 200 Years of Progress and Partnership." ,em>Maryland Medical Journal, 42 (August 1993): 729-33.
Category: Medicine | Baltimore City

Beilenson, Peter L. and A. Soula Lambropoulos. "Baltimore City Health Department: 200 Years of Progress and Partnership." Maryland Medical Journal, 42 (August 1993): 729-33.
Category: Medicine | Baltimore City

Beirne, D. Randall. "German Immigration to Nineteenth-Century Baltimore." Maryland Humanities (September/October 1994): 15-17.

Beirne, D. Randall. "Hampden - Woodberry: The Mill Village in an Urban Setting." Maryland Historical Magazine 77 (Spring 1982): 6-26.
Annotations / Notes: Although this Baltimore neighborhood is no longer a mill town, the area's geographic and social isolation has allowed it, in many ways, to preserve its mill town character. It is a largely homogenous community, predominantly working class.

Beirne, D. Randall. "Late Nineteenth Century Industrial Communities in Baltimore." Maryland Historian, 11 (Spring 1980): 39-49.

Beirne, D. Randall. "Residential Growth and Stability in the Baltimore Industrial Community of Canton During the Late Nineteenth Century." Maryland Historical Magazine, 74 (March 1979): 39-51.

Beirne, D. Randall. "Residential Stability Among Urban Workers: Industrial Linkage in Hamden-Woodberry, Baltimore, 1880-1930." Geographical Perspectives on Maryland's Past, Occasional Papers in Geography, no. 4, eds. Robert D. Mitchell and Edward K. Muller. College Park: University of Maryland Department of Geography, 1979, pp. 168-87.

Beirne, D. Randall. "The Impact of Black Labor on European Immigration into Baltimore's Oldtown, 1790-1910." Maryland Historical Magazine, 83 (Winter 1988): 331-345.

Beirne, D. Randall. “Hampden-Woodberry: The Mill Village in an Urban Setting.” Maryland Historical Magazine, 100 (Winter 2005): 446-67.

Beirne, Daniel Randall. "Steadfast Americans: Residential Stability Among Workers in Baltimore, 1880-1930." Ph.D. diss., University of Maryland, 1976.

Beirne, Francis F. "The Four Merchants." In The Amiable Baltimoreans. New York, 1951; reprint, Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1984.

Beirne, Francis F. The Amiable Balimoreans. New York: Dutton and Company, 1951.
Annotations / Notes: For many years the standard popular volume on Baltimore social history, though not intended to be comprehensive, Beirne's book provides a series of sketches of important events, personalities, and cultural traits that distinguish the city. Representative chapters tell the stories of the origins and importance of the port and the B&O Railroad; the nineteenth-century merchants who set the tone for economic and social life; the role of Germans, Jews, and African Americans in the city's social mix; and literary and cultural achievements. Its generally affirmative tone, conveyed by the title, is echoed in the book's concluding observation that "there will always be a Baltimore full of amiable people, going its leisurely and contented way."