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Current and former staff members of the City Paper reflect on the end of publication in the Nov. 1, 2017 issue.

If the nice Jewish boy from Upper Park Heights had gotten the teaching job at the historic Catholic high school for girls, the paper you are now reading might

Tom Breihan and Ray Cummings, two former Baltimore City Paper interns and big deal music writers who liked my amateur music blog, got me a meeting about

J.M. Giordano reflects on how photography has helped define City Paper's legacy.

The woman who called to get the hose turned on sticks in my mind. That was one of my best days at work. But, really, even the bad days were pretty good.

“These used to be the servants’ quarters. The Irony is not lost on us.”

When I first moved to Baltimore, my wife and I would walk up Park Avenue and I would point at the brownstone that hosted the old City Paper offices. “I’m going

I started out at City Paper answering phones, a gig I got through the calendar editor at the time, with whom I worked at Video Americain. Once I made my

When I tell people who apparently do not read City Paper that I work for City Paper and mostly cover art, I often hear in response something like: “That’s

When I first moved to Baltimore in 1995, I met Jefferson Jackson Steele at the old punk bar Memory Lane before I was even unpacked. He was working at the City

City Paper photo editor J.M. Giordano shares four photos from his favorite stories he's worked on.

Whenever things have started to unravel, there has always been work to throw myself into. I’ve been lucky to always find an outlet.

“Do you have a favorite writer on the staff?” Rebekah Kirkman, the City Paper visual arts editor and intern coordinator, asked on the other end of the phone as

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