Search Results

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 "Native American" returned 170 results in 9 pages.

Showing results 61 through 80.

61)
Ebright, Carol A. "A 12,000-Year Story: Indians in Prehistoric Maryland." Maryland, 22 (Summer 1990): 78-79.

62)
Ehrhardt, Ursula. “Native Americans and First Contact on Lower Delmarva.” Shoreline, 17 (December 2010): 8.

63)
Ellenberg, George B. "An Uncivil War of Words: Indian Removal in the Press." Atlanta History 33 (1989): 48-59.

64)
Erickson, Marie Anne. "Crossroads: Yellow Springs." Frederick Magazine (December 1992): 12-13.

65)
Ewers, John C. "'Chiefs from the Missouri and Mississippi' and Peale's Silhouettes of 1806." Smithsonian Journal of History 1 (1966): 1-26.

66)
Fausz, J. Frederick. "Present at the 'Creation': The Chesapeake World that Greeted the Maryland Colonists." Maryland Historical Magazine 79 (Spring 1984): 7-20.
Annotations / Notes: Fausz examines relations between Europeans (especially the English of Maryland and Virginia) and Native Americans of the Chesapeake region in the decade immediately preceding the settlement of the Maryland colony at St. Mary's in 1634. He argues that the interaction between Englishmen and Native Americans provided the basis for tobacco cultivation and the beaver fur trade. Both paved the way for successful adaption of the early English settlers to new American conditions.

67)
Fausz, J. Frederick. "Profits, Pelts, and Power: English Culture in the Early Chesapeake, 1620-1652." Maryland Historian 14 (1983): 14-30.

68)
Fausz, J. Fredrick. "Merging and Emerging Worlds: Anglo-Indian Realtions in Early Maryland." Maryland Heritage News, 2 (Summer 1984): 8-9.
Category: Native American

69)
Feest, Christian. "The Nanticokes and Neighboring Tribes." Northeast, ed. Bruce G. Trigger, pp. 240-52, vol. 15 of Handbook of North American Indians, gen. ed. William C. Sturtevant, 20 vols. Washington, D. C.: Government Printing Office of the Smithsonian Institution, 1978.
Category: Native American

70)
Ford, T. Latimer, Jr. "Adena Sites on Chesapeake Bay." Archaeology of Eastern North America, 4 (Winter 1976): 63-89.

71)
Franklin, Katherine A. "A Late Woodland Occupation Site on Lower Mason Island, Montgomery County, Maryland." (M.A. American University, 1979).

72)
Garretson, Sarah. “European Control Over the Native Americans on the Eastern Shore.” The Key to Old Kent, 2 (no. 2, 2008): 20-30.

73)
Gilsen, Leland. "Population Adaptation to the Chesapeake Bay: Estuarine Efficiency." Maryland Archeology, 14 (March-September 1978): 11-16.

74)
Globensky, Anne Brigid. "At Home in Baltimore: An Ethnographic Approach to the Study of Lumbee Domestic Material Culture." Ph.D. diss., University of Maryland, College Park, 1999.

75)
Gottfried, Michael D. "Fossil Pioneers: The Chesapeake Region and the Early History of Paleontology in North America." Bugeye Times 16 (Fall 1991): 1, 6-7.

76)
Grant, John A. "Indian Rock Camp-Shelter Cave." Glades Star, 7 (March 1993): 148-50, 171.
Category: Native American

77)
Grant, John A. “Indians Visit Oakland.” Glades Star, 11 (September 2008): 400-1.
Category: Native American

78)
Griffith, Daniel R. "Townsend Ceramics and the Late Woodland of Southern Delaware." Maryland Historical Magazine, 75 (March 1980): 23-41.
Category: Native American

79)
Harmon, James M. "The Geographic Conditions of Contact: Native Americans, Colonists, and the Settlement Landscape of Southern Maryland, 1600-1695." Ph.D. diss., University of Maryland, College Park, 2001.

80)
Harte, Thomas J. "Social Origins of the Brandywine Population." Phylon 24 (1963): 369-378.
Annotations / Notes: Harte seeks to establish the eighteenth-century origins of a distinctive mixed race "Brandywine" population in Charles County, though he fails to explain this social identity for the general reader. He points to Maryland laws against miscegenation and cross-racial sexual relationships as indirect evidence that both had occurred in the colony and cites Charles County records for violations of those laws. The article provides less direct support for his contention that Native American ancestry may also have been involved in the mixed race unions. Harte concludes that isolated family groupings in the eighteenth century served as the basis of the identifiable Brandywine population in the county in the nineteenth century.