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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 "Dorchester County" returned 111 results in 6 pages.

Showing results 61 through 80.

61)
Levy, Peter B. "Civil War on Race Street: The Black Freedom Struggle and White Resistance in Cambridge, Maryland, 1960-1964." Maryland Historical Magazine 89 (Fall 1994): 290-318.
Annotations / Notes: The author examines Cambridge, Maryland in order to gain a local perspective on the civil rights movement. The author sets out to understand the movement at the grass roots level, instead of focusing on national leadership and civil rights legislation. Cambridge has been consistently overlooked in studies of the civil rights movement, and the author wonders if this has been the case since events in Cambridge do not fit neatly into typical historical narratives of the movement.

62)
Levy, Peter B. "The Civil Rights Movement in Cambridge, Maryland, during the 1960s." Viet Nam Generation 6, nos. 3-4 (1995): 96-107.

63)
Levy, Peter B. Civil War on Race Street: The Civil Rights Movement in Cambridge, Maryland. Gainesville: University Press of Florida, 2003.

64)
Lowery, Darrin and Thomas Phillips. "The Meekins Neck Paleoindian Site Complex, Dorchester County, Maryland: A Development of a Paleoindian Settlement Model for the Delmarva Peninsula." Maryland Archeology, 30 (September 1994): 29-36.

65)
Luce, Stephanie. “‘The Evil Fruits of our Labor’: The Rebirth of the Living Wage Movement.” Labor History [Great Britain], 43 (no. 4, 2002): 401-9.
Category: Dorchester County

66)
Marshall, Miss Nellie M. "Tombstone Records of Dorchester Co., Md." Maryland and Delaware Genealogist, 17 (April 1976): 32-33; (July 1976): 54-55; (October 1976): 80-81.

67)
Marshall, Miss Nellie M. "Tombstone Records of Dorchester County, Maryland." Maryland and Delaware Genealogist, 19 (April 1978): 40-41; (July 1978): 72-73; (October 1978): 106.

68)
Marshall, Miss Nellie M. "Tombstone Records of Dorchester County, Maryland." Maryland and Delaware Genealogist, 16 (January 1975): 4-5; (July 1975): 52; (October 1975): 75.

69)
Marshall, Nellie M. "Tombstone Records of Dorchester County, Maryland." Maryland and Delaware Genealogist, 15 (January 1974): 10-11; (July 1974): 52-53; (October 1974): 76-77.

70)
McElvey, Kay Najiyyah. "Early Black Dorchester, 1776-1870: A History of the Struggle of African-Americans in Dorchester County, Maryland, to be Free to Make Their Own Choices." Ph.D. diss., University of Maryland at College Park, 1991.
Annotations / Notes: The author examines selected events relating to Dorchester County's black population between 1776 and 1870 and their struggle to make their own political, economic, religious, and educational choices. The author also focuses on the enslaved and free leaders who led the fight for self-determination. The author hopes that her text will be used in high school classrooms as a local history of black Dorchester County.

71)
Meanley, Brooke. Blackwater: National Wildlife Refuge, Dorchester County, Maryland. Cambridge, MD: Tidewater Publishers, 1978.

72)
Meneely, Jane. "Hooper Island." Chesapeake Bay Magazine, 31 (May 2001): 52-59.

73)
Meneely, Jane. “Ready, Set, Cambridge.” Chesapeake Bay Magazine, 33 (July 2003): 46-53, 130-31.

74)
Meneely, Jane. “Song for the Honga.” Chesapeake Bay Magazine, 38 (August 2008): 42- 47, 78-81.

75)
Meneely, Jane. “Taking the Long View.” Chesapeake Bay Magazine, 37 (February 2008): 40-45, 72-73.
Annotations / Notes: Taylor’s Island, MD

76)
Millner, Sandra Y. "Recasting Civil Rights Leadership: Gloria Richardson and the Cambridge Movement." Journal of Black Studies 26 (July 1996): 668-87.
Annotations / Notes: The author examines the neglect by scholars of civil rights leader Gloria Richardson. Richardson was not part of the established civil rights movement, nor has she been celebrated in the same manner as other civil rights leaders. The author examines the possible reasons for Richardson's marginalization in histories of the movement, which stem, in part, from scholars not questioning the language and the conceptions of gender and class used to describe Richardson in the press. Richardson also focused her attention on economic issues while the established civil rights leadership continued to focus on civil rights. She was also one of the first leaders to openly question the tactic on nonviolence. These additional factors also contributed to a lack of recognition of Richardson's role in the Cambridge Movement.

77)
Mowbray, Calvin W. and Mary I. Mowbray. The Early Settlers of Dorchester County and Their Lands. 2 vols. N.p.: Privately printed, 1981.

78)
Mowbray, Calvin W., and Maurice D. Rimpu. Close-ups of Early Dorchester County History. Silver Spring, MD: Family Line, 1988.

79)
Murphy, John H. "Little Miss Sure Shot's Sojourn in Cambridge." Maryland 13 (Winter 1980): 6-9.
Annotations / Notes: Annie Oakley.

80)
Omo-Osagie, Solomon Iyobosa. “‘Count Her In’: Enez Stafford Grubb in the Building and Rebuilding of an African American Community [Cambridge, Maryland].” Southern History, 24 (Spring 2003): 40-49.