As part of a celebration sponsored by the Downtown Partnership, Baltimore’s signature Christmas “tree,” the 178.5-foot-tall Washington Monument at Mount Vernon Place, gets lit up for the holidays Thursday with all the festiveness Charm City can muster.
The movie “Charm City Kings," a drama shot in Baltimore in 2018 under the name “12 O’clock Boys,” will have its world premiere at next year’s Sundance Film Festival, organizers of the influential movie showcase announced Wednesday
Baltimore’s Edgar Allan Poe House & Museum, where the famed 19th-century author and literary critic lived during the 1830s, has been named a Literary Landmark by United for Libraries, a nationwide advocacy group and division of the American Library Association.
Beginning the night after Thanksgiving and running through New Year’s Eve, the street becomes electric in the best way possible, with lights and decorations proudly embracing the holiday spirit. If you’ve never seen it, you should, and if you’ve been there before, you know you want to go back.
F. Colson “Cole” Taylor, a Baltimore-area veterinarian for more than three decades and co-founder of the Emergency Veterinary Clinic in Catonsville, died of complications from Parkinson’s disease on Oct. 31.
For many visitors, both festivals are one big highlight package, the chance to be wowed by the nighttime glow of Light City or to immerse themselves in the written words celebrated at the book festival.
Just moments before unveiling an outdoor bust in honor of Julius Chapman, the school’s first Dean of Minority Affairs from 1969 to 1981, Towson President Kim Schatzel announced that the surrounding area would soon be turned into a quad where students could gather to study or socialize or do a little of both.
Makers of an upcoming documentary, “Nothing But Haunts,” are coming to the Bennett’s Curse haunted attraction at Eastpoint Mall to shoot a segment there and speak with some of the hopefully horrified visitors.