Most recent Linthicum homes for sale

The listing content relating to real estate for sale on this web site is courtesy of MRIS. Listing information comes from various brokers who participate in the MRIS IDX. Properties listed with brokerage firms other than Real Estate Company. are marked with the MRIS Logo and detailed information about them includes the name of the listing brokers. The properties displayed may not be all the properties available. All information provided is deemed reliable but is not guaranteed and should be independently verified. All listing information copyright MRIS 2018. Last updated:



As a home buyer, sometimes looking for a home in an area you aren't too familiar with, can raise certain questions. If you have children, the question of schools always comes up. To locate a public school district using a specific address, CLICK HERE.

To view, or find, ratings on both public and private schools in Linthicum, visit the link at "Great Schools".

To view the 2013 Maryland report card for Anne Arundel County public schools, visit the link at "MD Report Card". This site also allows you to view report cards for individual schools.


Linthicum was formed in the early 1900s when five brothers, including J. Charles, started the Linthicum Heights Real Estate Co., and people began referring to the area by their name. The Linthicums owned several homes in the town, including one on Turkey Hill, named for the fowl that flourished there, and Twin Oaks, named for the trees on its front lawn. The Linthicums were always an influential Maryland family, producing congressmen.

The Linthicums don't own the town of about 10,000 anymore. But as founders, the family still permeates the town -- through the handful of mansions members have built, the streets named after relatives and the descendants who still live there. The family's heritage has become something like public property -- embraced and passed down by generations of Linthicums and shared with town residents in popular house tours.

Thomas Linthicum was an 18-year-old farmer who came to America, like many others, for a better life. In Maryland, he married, developed land and had four children. When he died, he owned 1,200 acres of Anne Arundel County. More important, he began generations of Linthicums who would become prominent Maryland farmers, businessmen and politicians, including J. Charles Linthicum, the congressman who sponsored the bill that made "The Star-Spangled Banner" the national anthem.