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 "Agriculture" returned 363 results in 19 pages.

Showing results 61 through 80.

61)
Browne, Gary I. "The Evolution of Baltimore's Marketing Controls over Agriculture." Maryland Historian, 11 (Spring 1980): 1-11.

62)
Browne, Gary L. "Milling, Mining and Milking: The Evolution of Harford County." Harford Historical Bulletin 48 (Spring 1991): 46-54.

63)
Bryan, Jennifer A. "The Tilghman Papers." Maryland Historical Magazine 88 (Fall 1993): 297-99.

64)
Buchalter, Gail and Joe Sugarman. “Growth Industry.” Chesapeake Life, (October 2006): 112-19, 177.

65)
Buchalter, Gail. “Room to Bloom.” Chesapeake Life, 15 (April 2009): 50-53.
Category: Agriculture

66)
Burton, Arthur G., and Richard W. Stephenson. "John Ballendine's Eighteenth-century Map of Virginia." Quarterly Journal of the Library of Congress 21 (1964): 172-178.

67)
Canby, Tom. "Roslyn, Home of Horticulture." Legacy, 21 (Fall 2001): 1, 5.
Category: Agriculture

68)
Caron, Dewey M. "The Art of Beekeeping in Maryland: Past and Present." Associates NAL Today, new series, 1 (October 1976): 37-42.

69)
Carr, Lois Green and Russell R. Menard. "Land, Labor, and Economies of Scale in Early Maryland: Some Limits to Growth in the Chesapeake System of Husbandry." Journal of Economic History, 49 (1989): 407-18. |

70)
Carr, Lois Green, and Lorena S. Walsh. "The Planter's Wife: The Experience of White Women in Seventeenth Century Maryland." William and Mary Quarterly, 3rd series 34 (October 1977): 542-71.
Annotations / Notes: Most women coming to Maryland in the seventeenth century were indentured servants between ages eighteen and twenty-five. Hard work in the tobacco fields, late marriage, and early death awaited them. However, for the woman who survived seasoning and their period of service, the sexual imbalance let them choose her husband and seize the opportunity to become a planter's wife. She risked childbirth, bore three to four children, and hoped one or two lived to adulthood. Widows remarried quickly, and complex families were the norm.

71)
Carr, Lois Green, Russell R. Menard, and Lorena S. Walsh. Robert Cole's World: Agriculture and Society in Early Maryland. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press for the Institute of Early American History and Culture, 1991.

73)
Clark, James, Jr. Jim Clark: Soldier, Farmer, Legislator: a memoir. np: The Author, 1999.

74)
Clark, Margaret. "Before Meade Village: The Charles Clark Farm." Anne Arundel County History Notes 26 (April 1995): 20.

75)
Clark, Wayne E. and John H. Smith. "Tobacco Farming in Northern Anne Arundel County." Anne Arundel County History Notes, 33 (October 2001): 1-2, 7-9.

76)
Clawson, Frank D. "Hagerstown and Frederick Described: What it Was Like Here in the 1700s." Cracker Barrel 18 (August 1988): 29-30.

77)
Clemens, Paul G. E. The Atlantic Economy and Colonial Maryland's Eastern Shore: From Tobacco to Grain. Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 1980.

78)
Clemens, Paul G.E. "The Operation of an Eighteenth-Century Chesapeake Tobacco Plantation." Agricultural History, 49 (July 1975): 517-31.

79)
Clifton, Ronald Dillard. "Forms and Patterns: Room Specialization in Maryland, Massachusetts, and Pennsylvania Family Dwellings, 1725-1834." Ph.D. diss., University of Pennsylvania, 1971.

80)
Cohen, Kenneth. “Well Calculated for the Farmer: Thoroughbreds in the Early National Chesapeake, 1790-1850.” Virginia Magazine of History and Biography, 115 (no. 3, 2007): 370-411.