A Baltimore woman filed suit Monday in federal court asking a judge to order the France Merrick Performing Arts Center to provide open-captioned performances for its hearing-impaired patrons.
Someone had broken into the old milk house. The thief had hacked away at the vines growing over the whitewashed brick walls, then cut through the lock and removed the entire metal device — lock, latch and all.
In 1914, the Baltimore Museum of Art was founded with one painting and no place to hang it.
During his decades on the road, Gary Thomas either was a side man for or hung around with such jazz world glitterati as Miles Davis and Herbie Hancock.
The Baltimore Museum of Art is going back to its future.
Amid the clatter of cutlery, the whir of a blender grinding ice and the conversational hum of an upscale Charles Village restaurant on a Friday night, two musicians playing a flute and electric guitar are levitating through John Coltrane's "Giant Steps."
When Baltimore Museum of Art director Doreen Bolger throws open the giant carved wood-and-glass doors to the museum's historic entrance next Sunday for the first time in more than three decades, the museum will celebrate its 100th anniversary by going back to the future.
It's the objects people surround themselves with that provide the most telling stories.