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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 "Worcester County" returned 119 results in 6 pages.

Showing results 81 through 100.

Parks, A. Franklin. "Pocomoke City: The Spirit of a New Town." Chesapeake Bay Magazine 17 (September 1987): 44-47.

Patrick, William D. "A Dear Old Woman Called 'Mother Davis": Notes on the Family of Martha Davis (d. 1783) of Worcester County, Maryland." Maryland and Delaware Genealogist, 23 (January-March 1982): 18-19; (Spring 1982): 46-48.

Patrick, William D. "Worcester County, Maryland, 1796-1802, Liber A, Petitions, Commissions, and Depositions." Maryland Magazine of Genealogy, 4 (Spring 1981): 3-11.

Patrick, William D. "Worcester County, Maryland, 1796-1802, Liber A, Petitions, Commissions, and Depositions." Maryland Magazine of Genealogy, 5 (Fall 1982): 81-82.

Patton, Tom. "Berlin." Heartland of Del-Mar-Va 13 (Harvest 1991): 22-25.

Rasmussen, Frederick N. “Time Has Not Been Kind to Historic Glen Riddle Farm.” Mid-Atlantic Thoroughbred, (November 2003): 26-32.

Remsberg, Edwin. “Old Man River: A Visual Journey Along the Pocomoke.” Maryland Life, 4 (September/October 2008): 48-53.

Reps, John. Tidewater Towns: City Planning in Colonial Virginia and Maryland. Williamsburg, VA: Colonial Williamsburg Foundation, 1972.
Annotations / Notes: Early towns did not generally spring out of nowhere. Town planning was common and an important part of Chesapeake Maryland's colonial history. The government played an active role in the founding and formation of towns. Annapolis and the District of Columbia were unique in that their plans did not resemble those common amongst other English colonies.

Rich, Donna. “Pocomoke’s Promise.” Chesapeake Life, (December 2006): 65-70.

Robbins, Geoffrey H., and Brian P. Henley, eds. A Century of Seashore Hospitality: The History of Ocean City, MD, 1875-1975. Ocean City, MD: Ocean City Bicentennial Committee, 1975.

Scott, Jane. Between Ocean and Bay: A Natural History of Delmarva. Centreville, MD: Tidewater Publishers, 1991.

Smith, Bert. Down the Ocean: Postcards from Maryland and Delaware Beaches. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1999.
Annotations / Notes: Arranged by theme and subject -- famous housing, boardwalk, on the beach, life saving. It presents a vivid picture of life at the shore as interpreted through postcards. Includes some illustration on spots on the way -- diners, bridges, etc. Information on the cards themselves is included and adds to the work's usefulness.

Sullivan, C. John, Jr. "Ocean City in Black and White: A Special Maryland Revisited." Maryland Humanities (March 1999): 6-7.

Sullivan, C. John. Old Ocean City: The Journal and Photographs Of Robert Craigshead Walker, 1904-1916. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 2001.

Taylor, Susan. Berlin. Images of America series. Charleston, SC: Arcadia Publishing, 2007.

Thomas, Joseph Brown, Jr. "Settlement, Community, and Economy: The Development of Towns in Maryland's Lower Eastern Shore, 1660-1775." Ph.D. diss., University of Maryland, 1994.
Annotations / Notes: Thomas argues that the seventeen clustered settlements that dotted the lower Eastern Shore actually functioned as towns. Although legislatively established they have been largely ignored in the history of the Chesapeake region. Most historians argue that the area was rural, when in fact its character was between urban and rural.

Touart, Paul Baker. Along the Seaboard Side: The Architectural History of Worcester County, Maryland. Crownsville, MD: Maryland Historical Trust Press, 1994.