Top 10 Most Memorable Dishes of the Year
Top 10 Best Restaurants I Reviewed This Year
That makes 1,500 Elvises
CRIME & COURTS
Historic district in city rising fast
20-year life gap separates city's poorest, wealthy
Debates drawing in Baltimore
Art and Pho
Huh? What's that again?
Monday Morning Quarterbacking
Baltimore Pho lights up Hollins Market area
Wine lists: thinking outside the box
Best pre-meal, non-bread freebies
Things I'm working on
Henry D. Scriba, 85
Eating really late
An epidemic's unseen cause
Hopefuls' top foe: Dixon's incumbency
A romantic interlude with herbs
Top Ten restaurants you don't know about
Robert Dandridge, 75
Goodwill offers jobs, is hunting property
Judge Thomas Ward
THE WEEK AHEAD
The Shrinking Canopy Asphalt covers more of Baltimore every year, making summers hotter, air fouler, costs higher. Trees are a money-saving solution -- but convincing anyone is a tough struggle for the urban forester.
John Gambrill, 89, operated Lafayette Market produce stall
Dr. George J. Sawyer Jr., 93, 'beloved physician' for 40 years
Walter Lee, 71, manager of Chinese restaurant
2 local developers consider restoring city alley houses Homes were built in 1840s for Irish immigrants who worked on railroad
Activists seek to save 19th-century houses Preservationists say homes were built for Irish railroad workers
Vibrant flavors rule in sushi offerings
Saving Baltimore's children Casey report: Non-city residents must realize they have a great stake in the outcome, too.
Black history from many angles Exhibition: Students at two schools do original research, take photographs, interview grandparents, preachers and teachers, then put the results on display in a museum.
Preserving history is down her alley Survey: The thousands of tiny rowhouses along Baltimore alleys are threatened with extinction. Meanwhile, Mary Ellen Hayward is documenting this little-known part of urban history.
Slain boy's mother recalls his last day A trip to school, breakfast with his grandmother
Phillip T. Brusio Sr., 66, produce seller and city worker
Cy is angel barber of Pratt St. to many Tradition: Cutting hair, talking with politicians and telling stories, Avara continues family habit of giving to those in need. Neighbors, officials, barbers he trained attest to his generosity.
On his own Willie "Cocky" Burnett spent two decades in the Maryland penal system. He was a terror behind bars. Now, he's (( free on the streets of Baltimore, but his future is uncertain.
Poppleton empowerment zone's board is divided by dispute over term lengths Secretary opposes plan to extend service periods
The legal counsel for the down-and-out Helping David Walsh-Little hangs his shingle at Viva House, where people looking for free food can get a free lawyer.
The Good O Days Memories: Cal had all of his hair, The Streak was just a twinkle in his eye, and the championship was all ours. The fall of 1983, was a great time to be a sports fan in Baltimore.
Ravens fan gives up on MTA
Melting-pot market Cross Street: Though most of Baltimore's public markets have been edged out by grocery stores, many shoppers still visit Cross Street Market, where people of different cultures and income levels mix.
Wall to Wall Exhibits: Curators mix and match to mark festival's 15th anniversary in an eclectic and fertile Baltimore style.; ARTSCAPE