What is Baltimore known for?

local shows

, so local affiliates – Los Angeles and New York were prime examples – could produce their own versions of the show instead of airing the national telecast. For some time local shows all over the world used the same script but with local children. Kids would be on waiting lists for years (sometimes before birth) to be on the show. It was called "an actual kindergarten". Originally filmed in Baltimore, ''Romper Room'' eventually moved its broadcast facilities

music beautiful

introduced to Baltimore in all its local character and sense of place: Baltimore club music, beautiful and dilapidated old row houses with marble stoops, the legendary horse-cart fruit vendor, coddies and pit beef, bottles of rye by the docks, the East-West rivalry, all sorts of local hip hop, a few good corrupt Polish cops, some angry young boys in the projects, and above all that sense of restlessness that keeps this city alive. Visitor information *

school starting

'' at birth_date Commons:Category:Baltimore WikiPedia:Baltimore Dmoz:Regional North America United States Maryland Localities B Baltimore

horror science

.'' In the mid-1970s, North Carolina teenager Sam Irvin published the horror science-fiction fanzine ''Bizarre'' which included his original interviews with UK actors and filmmakers; Irvin would later become a producer-director in his own right. Sam Irvin faculty biography, University of Southern California ref>

album based

. The band drew inspiration for the album from ''House of Leaves'', ''The Boondock Saints'' and ''Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind''. During an online Q&A session on April 20, 2010, Brendan dismissed the claim that ''Juturna'' was a concept album based on Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind, but did say that there is an underlying concept. The US province was erected in 1850 and one of the first tasks was the establishment of a seminary and the selection of a suitable

talent rich

of this boycott, many star high-school players avoided Maryland as a choice to play their college ball. In becoming one of the members of Maryland's 1993 recruiting class, Booth broke the ice, and the school once again had access to talent-rich Baltimore City. He was born in Winchester, Virginia. He practiced law in Baltimore, 1877-79, then entered the ordained ministry of the Baltimore Annual Conference of the M.E. Church, South in 1880. He served as a Pastor

ability education

, favors and opportunism than genuine ability. Education and career Born in Baltimore, Maryland, Miller attended the University of Wisconsin–Madison and spent the early part of her career as a journalist. As a journalist, Miller worked as a staff writer for ''The Miami Herald'' and ''The Dallas Morning News'' and then as a columnist for the ''New York Daily News'' and the now-defunct ''Dallas Times Herald''. In 1991, Miller became an investigative reporter

setting stage

;Philadelphia After Hours," while Taylor was a featured voice on Jones Radio Networks' Smooth Jazz stations until September 30, 2008. New York City, Baltimore

elegant buildings

and University of Baltimore. Bolton Hill is peppered with quaint urban parks, historic fountains, and grand monuments that complement the period architecture. There are also several award winning modern townhome enclaves tucked away amidst the historic homes. Most homes contain plots of exterior space set out as hidden retreats or formal gardens that combine with the elegant buildings to make Bolton Hill an urban retreat in the city. In addition to the physical structure, Bolton Hill has

controversial guest

would become a co-host of the show for a period in the mid-1990s. Other guests spanned the political spectrum and have included Alexander Cockburn, Lenora Fulani, Ross Perot, and Richard C. Hoagland. Baltimore radio personality Les Kinsolving was a regular commentator on his show. The appearance of Eustace Mullins at least a dozen times on his show in the early 1990s proved to be his most controversial guest ever, earning him a critical article in the left-leaning


'''Baltimore''' (

With a population of 622,104 as of July 1, 2013, Baltimore increased by 762 residents over the previous year, ending over six decades of population loss since its peak in 1950. The Baltimore Metropolitan Area has grown steadily to approximately 2.7 million residents in 2010; the 20th largest (List of metropolitan areas of the United States) in the country.

With hundreds of identified districts, Baltimore has been dubbed "a city of neighborhoods", and has been more recently known as "Charm City", to go along with its older moniker of "The Monumental City" (coined by sixth President John Quincy Adams in 1827), and its more controversial 19th-century sobriquet of "Mobtown". The talents of writers Edgar Allan Poe and H.L. Mencken, jazz musician James "Eubie" Blake (Eubie Blake) and singer Billie Holiday, as well as the city's role in the War of 1812 and Francis Scott Key's writing of "The Star-Spangled Banner", which later became the American national anthem, have all contributed to the city's historical importance.

According to the Brookings Institution, almost a quarter of the jobs in the Baltimore region are science, technology, engineering and math positions. The Baltimore area is known for health and science, which is in part attributed to the prestigious Johns Hopkins University, with its extensive undergraduate and graduate schools, the University of Maryland at Baltimore (University of Maryland, Baltimore), and other smaller schools such as the University of Baltimore, the science-heavy University of Maryland, Baltimore County, (in Catonsville (Catonsville, Maryland)), Loyola University (Loyola University Maryland), Notre Dame University Maryland (Notre Dame of Maryland University), Stevenson University, (formerly Villa Julie College â€“ in suburban Stevenson (Stevenson, Maryland)), Goucher College, (in suburban Towson (Towson, Maryland)), and the Maryland Institute College of Art.

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Last modified: Tue Oct 10 05:56:30 EDT 2017