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 "Chesapeake Region" returned 684 results in 35 pages.

Showing results 81 through 100.

81)
Bradburn, Douglas. “The Visible Fist: The Chesapeake Tobacco Trade in War and the Purpose of Empire, 1690-1715.” William and Mary Quarterly, 68 (July 2011): 361-86.

82)
Bradshaw, Alice. "Waterman's Wife." Annapolitan 7 (March 1993): 28-32, 34-35, 49.

83)
Brainard, Jeffrey. “Can an Engineered Island Help the Bay?” Chesapeake Quarterly, 12 (October 2013): 2-7, 10-11.

84)
Brait, Susan. Chesapeake Gold: Man & Oyster on the Bay. Lexington, KY: University of Kentucky Press, 1990.

85)
Breen, T. H. Tobacco Culture: The Mentality of the Great Tidewater Planters on the Eve of the Revolution. Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1985.

86)
Brewington, M. V. Chesapeake Bay Log Canoes and Bugeyes. Cambridge, MD: Cornell Maritime Press, 1963.

87)
Brewington, M. V. Chesapeake Bay: A Pictorial Maritime History. 1953; 2d edition, New York: Bonanza Books, 1956.
Annotations / Notes: While primarily about boats on the Bay, Brewington's book has many contemporary environmental insights.

88)
Brinkley, M. Kent. "Fences in the Colonial Chesapeake: A Look Back at the Historic Types and Uses of Mid-Atlantic Fencing." Landscape Architecture 89 (May 1999): 75, 96, 98-99.

89)
Brown, Alexander Crosby. Chesapeake Landfalls. Norfolk, Va.: Norfolk County Historical Society of Chesapeake, 1974.

90)
Brown, Kathleen M. Good Wives, Nasty Wenches, and Anxious Patriarchs:Gender, Race, and Power in Colonial Virginia. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press for the Institute of Early American History and Culture, 1996.

91)
Browning, Robert M., Jr. From Cape Charles to Cape Fear: The North Atlantic Blockading Squadron during the Civil War. Tuscaloosa: University of Alabama Press, 1993.

92)
Brugger, Robert J. Maryland: A Middle Temperament, 1634-1980. Baltimore, MD: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1988.
Annotations / Notes: Brugger's comprehensive social and cultural history of Maryland is the fruit of the decision by the Maryland Historical Society to commission a new state history in observance of Maryland's 350^th anniversary. Brugger takes as his central theme that Maryland's distinction historically was that it represented a middle way-between North and State, slave and free, traditional and modern, rural/suburban/urban. The book considers the interaction of major political, social, and cultural developments. It includes a valuable bibliographical essay; a chronology of events; sets of maps, tables, and figures; and extensive illustrations.

93)
Buckley, Michael. ,em>Voices of the Chesapeake Bay. Atglen, PA: Schiffer Books, 2012.

94)
Buckley, Michael. Voices of the Chesapeake Bay. Edgewater, MD: Geared Up Publications, 2008.

95)
Bunting, Elaine and Patricia D’Amario. Counties of Maryland’s Lower Eastern Shore (Our Maryland Counties series).Centreville, MD: Tidewater Publishers, 2003.

96)
Burgess, Robert H. "Chesapeake Bay's Link with The Panama Canal." Steamboat Bill, 195 (Fall 1990): 188-91.

97)
Burgess, Robert H. "Jack Woodson: His Boats and Ships." Chesapeake Bay Magazine, 18 (October 1988): 82-85.

98)
Burke, David G. and Joel E. Dunn, eds. Sustainable Chesapeake: better models for conservation. Arlington, VA: The Conservation Fund, 2010.

99)
Burnard, Trevor. "A Tangled Cousinry? Associational Networks of the Maryland Elite, 1691-1776." Journal of Southern History 61 (February 1995): 17-44.
Annotations / Notes: Burnard examines evidence regarding the status of wealthy merchants and planters of eighteenth-century Maryland Chesapeake society, including wills, marriage records, and loans, to determine whether "inward-looking and restrictive" or "outward-looking and expansive" orientations applied to the group. He acknowledges that the evidence reveals close patterns of kinship, traditionally typical of rural areas, but concludes that the Maryland gentry of the era transcended family ties, constructing relationships with a relatively wide social group, and therefore should be characterized as "outward-looking, expansive, and inclusive."

100)
Burton, Bill. "Cold Fish, Ice Fish." Chesapeake Bay Magazine 23 (December 1993): 16, 38.