Nonvoting associates: Matthew P. Lalumia, Esq.; Robert R. Neall.
Architectural consultant: Maryland Historical Trust
Secretary: Edward C. Papenfuse, Ph.D., State Archivist
State House entrance, Annapolis, Maryland, June 2010. Photo by Diane F. Evartt.
The Maryland State House in Annapolis is the oldest state house in the country still in legislative use. Here, the Maryland General Assembly convenes annually from January to April. Executive offices, a visitors center, and exhibits (including the Old Senate Chamber) also are located in the building. In 1960, the Maryland State House was designated a National Historic Landmark.
State House (from Francis St.), Annapolis, Maryland, May 2003. Photo by Diane F. Evartt.
State House (from College Ave.), Annapolis, Maryland, April 2007. Photo by Diane F. Evartt.
The Trust consists of four ex officio members (or their designees) who serve as trustees. Members of the Trust may appoint from one to three nonvoting associate members who are qualified by experience and interest in historical preservation. The Trust retains an architect as a consultant (Code State Government Article, secs. 9-501 through 9-506).
August 9, 2011
Note: In this past edition of Maryland Manual, some links are to external sites. View the current Manual