Rosman has been a performer for more than 30 years, according to a Carroll Arts Center press release. His stage has often been the streets, but he’s also appeared on the “Late Show with David Letterman”, in Atlantic City, on major cruise ships, and in Las Vegas and Reno.
There is an irony that must be noted in television leading the way in making pariahs out of some of its biggest sexual predators, while Washington and much of corporate America drags their heels. TV, after all, has been the principle media teacher of patriarchy since its arrival after World War II.
Now that summer is officially upon us, we're taking a look at the definitive summer songs of all time, based on their seasonal popularity on Billboard's Hot 100 charts. Today, we count down the summer jams of the 1990s.
ABC News can continue in its see-no-evil, hear-no-evil stance on George Stephanopolous and his undisclosed $75,000 to the Clinton Foundation forever if it wants. But I guarantee you the network is going to pay when it comes to credibility during the 2016 campaign season if it does.
Orioles top prospect Dylan Bundy, who is pitching at Double-A Bowie as he continues to rebuild arm strength after Tommy John surgery on his right elbow in June 2013, is still being viewed as potential help for the big league club this season.
One former big-name guest who didn't make it to the "The Late Show with David Letterman" tour was Orioles manager Buck Showalter, who in a 1992 epsiode tried to teach a then-45-year-old Letterman how to be a ballplayer.
Am I the only person who thinks there is something wrong with President Obama going on David Letterman to talk about the riots in Baltimore Monday, but not coming to the city less than 50 miles away one day last week?
The return of Future Islands, the Baltimore-based synth-pop act, to the "Late Show With David Letterman" would have been noteworthy enough, given the impression singer Sam Herring and the group famously made on the mercurial host last year.
EMBARGOED FOR PRINT AND ONLINE UNTIL THURSDAY MORNING, 9/18. Future Islands, an up and coming, critically acclaimed rock band from Baltimore, has agreed to perform in concert at Hampdenfest, providing a boost to the festival, which moved its date from Sept. 13 to Sept. 20, so as not to conflict with Sailabration, and lost several bands in the process.
Westminster residents traveling past McDaniel College for the next two weeks may hear the muffled sounds of banjos, African drums, dulcimers and jug bands during Common Ground on the Hill¿s Traditions Weeks.
While undoubtedly benefiting from Fallon¿s strong ratings lead-in, Meyers has on his own taken control of the late-late time period with a show that is smart, funny, topical and politically engaged. Meyers is the smartest guy to sit behind a desk on late-night TV since Dick Cavett or Jack Paar.
"It's crazy," Josh Charles said in a telephone interview late Monday night. "I didn't know it would be this intense -- the kindness and emotion of the emails, the tweets and the texts. It's like you get to watch your life after you're dead. It's bittersweet, but it's really, really special."
The adrenaline ante has been so upped on episodic dramas as to somewhat devalue the "shocker" label. So credit the producers of "The Good Wife" with delivering a genuine jolt in Sunday's episode, precisely because the CBS series doesn't rely on over-the-top "OMG" moments in the way, say, something like "Scandal" does.
Months after stopping at a McDonald's drivethru in Aberdeen for his first meal after signing his $120.6 million contract, Flacco is about to be in a national commercial for the fast food giant, according to his agent, Joe Linta.
Arsenio Hall returns to late night after almost two decades away. And, after all that time, he will still be one of only two African-American show hosts occupying that culturally influential space on a nightly basis.
As an encore, Flacco, who racked up team accomplishments since his rookie season in 2008, wants to take his individual game to the next level this season. It won't be easy with increased expectations and the loss of two of his favorite receivers. But if anyone can shrug off all this pressure, it's Flacco.
Art Donovan played pro football for 12 years. The rest of his life, he spent telling everyone about it. Donovan, 89, who died of a respiratory ailment at Stella Maris Hospice, played and talked a great game