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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 "Nineteenth Century" returned 2574 results in 129 pages.

Showing results 221 through 240.

221)
Badger, Curtis. "Nathan Cobb, Jr." Heartland of Del-Mar-Va 12 (Fireside 89-90): 88-91.

222)
Baer, Friederike. “German Americans, Nativism, and the Tragedy of Paul Schoeppe, 1869-1872.” Journal of the Civil War Era, 5 (March 2015): 97-125.

223)
Bagby, Audrey M. “Capture, Escape and Recapture: The Civil War Memoir of Joseph E. Lopez of Anne Arundel County.” Anne Arundel County History Notes, 40 (Summer 2009): 1-2, 7-11.

224)
Baid, Vivek. “Hands Across the Water: Indian Sailors, Peddlers, and Radicals in the U.S., 1890-1965.” Ph.D. diss., New York University, 2009.

225)
Bailey, Robert F., III. “The Pratt Street Riots Reconsidered: A Case of Overstated Significance.” Maryland Historical Magazine, 98 (Summer 2003): 152-71.

226)
Baine, Thomas. "Letters of Pvt. Geoge P. Risdon, Co. F, 20th Reg. Veternans Reserve Corps, USA 1864-1865." Chronicles of St. Mary's, 31 (June 1983): 53-62.

227)
Baker, Jean H. "Political Nativism: The Maryland Know-Nothings as a Case Study." In Law, Society, and Politics in Early Maryland. Edited by Aubrey C. Land, Lois Green Carr, and Edward C. Papenfuse, 318-32. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1977.

228)
Baker, Jean H. Ambivalent Americans: The Know-Nothing Party in Maryland. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1977.
Annotations / Notes: One of the more curious political movements in the nineteenth century was the American Party, also known as the Know-Nothing movement, which dominated Maryland politics in the 1850s and became the core of the Unionist party during the Civil War. This is a tight study focusing on the historical setting of the period, the ideology, leaders, followers, organization, and legislative behavior of the party. Rather than dismissing them as an expression of violent nativism, Baker argues that the party provided a medium through which former Whigs and Democrats could realign in the new political system that emerged from the devastation of the old.

229)
Baker, Jean H. The Politics of Continuity: Maryland Political Parties from 1858 to 1870. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1973.

230)
Baker, Jean H. The Politics of Continuity: Maryland Political Parties from 1858 to 1870. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1973.
Annotations / Notes: This is a study of political parties during the Civil War era. Beginning with the unexpected implosion of the Whig Party, and the remarkable vitality of the Know Nothing or American Party in the 1850s, Maryland drifted into the Civil War. The Democratic party stressed three themes in 1859 - fear and hatred of the Negro, the need to end the election interference of the Know Nothings, and the necessity of protecting "Constitution and Union." In the maelstrom of secession, they lost control of the state and were displaced by a new coalition, the Union Party, as the war ensued. The Unionists may have replaced the Democrats in power but not in the minds of the people. With the war's end, and notwithstanding the provisions in the Constitution of 1864 disenfranchising southern supporters, most of whom were Democrats, the party reassumed its dominance and their issues once again defined state politics.

231)
Baker, Jean Hogarth Harvey. "The Politics of Continuity: Maryland Political Parties from 1858-1870." Ph.D. diss., Johns Hopkins University, 1971.

232)
Balkoski, Joseph M. The Maryland National Guard: A History of Maryland's Military Forces, 1634-1991. Baltimore: Maryland National Guard, 1991.

233)
Ball, Walter V. "The History of Mount Pleasant." Montgomery County Story 20 (February 1977): 8-12.

234)
Ballard, Barbara Jean. "Nineteenth-Century Theories of Race, the Concept of Correspondences, and the Images of Blacks in the Anti-slavery Writings of Douglass, Stow, and Browne." Ph.D. diss., Yale University, 1992.

235)
Baltimore Antique Bottle Club. Baltimore Bottle Book: An Annotated List of Bottles from Baltimore City and Baltimore County, 1820-1990. Baltimore: Baltimore Antique Bottle Club, 2007.

236)
Banks, Theresa Douglas. "The Development of Public Education for the Negro in Prince George's County (1872-1946)." M.A. thesis, Howard University, 1948.

237)
Banks, Willa. “Curtis Washington Jacobs: Architect of Absolute Black Enslavement, 1850-1864.” Maryland Historical Magazine, 104 (Summer 2009): 120-43.

238)
Baranoff, Dalit. “Shaped by Risk: The American Fire Insurance Industry, 1790-1920.” Ph.D. diss., Johns Hopkins University, 2004.

239)
Bardsley, Virginia O., ed. "Frederick Diary: September 5-14, 1862." Maryland Historical Magazine 60 (1965): 132-138.

240)
Barlow, Marjorie Dana, comp. Notes on Woman Printers In Colonial America and the United States 1639-1975. New York: Hroswitha Club, 1976.