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Kaminski, John P.; Saladino, Gaspare J.; Moore, Timothy D. (Historian); Lannér-Cusin, Johanna E.; Schoenleber, Charles H.; Reid, Jonathan M.; Flamingo, Margaret R.; Fields, David P. (ed.) / Ratification of the Constitution by the states: Maryland (1)
11 (2015)

Note on sources,   pp. lvii-lxxii


Page lxx

NOTE ON SOURCES
3rd ser., 34 (1977), 353-74; Edward C. Papenfuse, "The Legislative
Response to a Costly Fiscal Policy and Factional Politics in Maryland,
1777-1789," in Ronald Hoffman and Peter J. Albert, eds., Sovereign
States in an Age of Uncertainty (Charlottesville, Va., 1981), 134-56; Pa-
penfuse, In Pursuit of Profit: The Annapolis Merchants in the Era of the
American Revolution, 1763-1805 (Baltimore, 1975); L. Marx Renzulli,
Jr., Maryland: The Federalist Years (Rutherford, N.J., 1973); Norman K.
Risjord, Chesapeake Politics, 1781-1800 (New York, 1978); Tina H. Sheller,
"Artisans, Manufacturing, and the Rise of a Manufacturing Interest in
Revolutionary Baltimore Town," MHM, 83 (1988), 3-17; Charles G.
Steffen, The Mechanics of Baltimore: Workers and Politics in the Age of Rev-
olution, 1763-1812 (Urbana, Ill., 1984); Lee Lovely Verstandig, "The
Emergence of the Two-Party System in Maryland, 1787-1796" (Ph.D.
diss., Brown University, 1970); Mervin B. Whealy, " 'The Revolution Is
Not Over': The Annapolis Convention of 1786," MHM, 81 (1986), 228-
40; and Melvin Yazawa, ed., Representative Government and the Revolution:
The Maryland Constitutional Crisis of 1787 (Baltimore, 1975).
The works of several historians listed in the paragraph above, such
as Philip A. Crowl, William Arthur O'Brien, L. Marx Renzulli, Jr., and
Norman K. Risjord, are also valuable for the study of the ratification of
the Constitution in Maryland. They should be supplemented with the
following: Philip A. Crowl, "Anti-Federalism in Maryland, 1787-1788,"
William and Mary Quarterly, 3rd ser., 4 (1947), 446-69; James Haw,
"Samuel Chase and Maryland Anti-Federalism: A Study in Disarray,"
MHM, 83 (1988), 36-49; Haw, "Samuel Chase's 'Objections to the Fed-
eral Government,' " MHM, 76 (1981), 272-85; Pauline Maier, Ratifi-
cation: The People Debate the Constitution, 1781-1788 (New York, 2010);
Jackson Turner Main, The Antifederalists: Critics of the Constitution, 1787-
1788 (Chapel Hill, N.C., 1961); Forrest McDonald, We The People: The
Economic Origins of the Constitution (Chicago, 1958); Peter S. Onuf, "Mary-
land: The Small Republic in the New Nation," in Michael Allen Gillespie
and Michael Lienesch, eds., Ratifying the Constitution (Lawrence, Kans.,
1989), 171-200; Edward C. Papenfuse, "An Undelivered Defense of a
Winning Cause: Charles Carroll of Carrollton's 'Remarks on the Pro-
posed Constitution,' " MHM, 71 (1976), 220-51; Papenfuse, "An Af-
terword: 'With What Dose of Liberty?': Maryland's Role in the Move-
ment for a Bill of Rights," MHM, 83 (1988), 58-68; Papenfuse, "The
'Amending Fathers' and the Constitution: Changing Perceptions of
Home Rule and Who Should Rule at Home" in Robert J. Haws, ed.,
The South's Role in the Creation of the Bill of Rights (Jackson, Miss., 1991),
51-75; Eric Robert Papenfuse, "Unleashing the 'Wildness': The Mo-
bilization of Grass roots Antifederalism in Maryland," Journal of the Early
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