May 29, 1994
A photograph accompanying the Top Properties listing in today's Real Estate section shows the incorrect house. The accompanying table is correct, however.* The Sun regrets the error.
By Seth Boster, The Baltimore Sun | July 9, 2013
Loyola women's lacrosse coach and former Maryland star Jen Adams will be on the sidelines when her Australian national team begins play Thursday at the Federation of International Lacrosse World Cup in Oshawa, Ontario. The midfielder tore her right ACL while training with the team Thursday in Hunt Valley. The injury happened on a routine shooting drill, Adams said. "I've been extremely fortunate up until this point [in my career]. I really haven't had any injury," she said. "It's a new one - it's a new challenge.
June 29, 2005
The nutrition analyses accompanying recipes in today's Taste section were calculated by registered dietitian Jodie Shield, except where noted.
By Mary Johnson, For The Baltimore Sun | November 15, 2012
J. Ernest Green's masterful conducting of the Annapolis Chorale, Chamber Orchestra and soloists in two performances of Richard Einhorn's "Voices of Light," an oratorio set to Carl Dreyer's 1928 silent film "The Passion of Joan of Arc," brought a unique experience to near-capacity audiences last weekend at Maryland Hall for the Creative Arts. Having heard Einhorn's 1994 work in Green's January 1999 regional premiere, and again this March when Marin Alsop conducted it with the Baltimore Symphony Orchestra and Baltimore Choral Arts Society at Meyerhoff Symphony Hall, I was aware of its relevance and profound emotional impact.
January 4, 1995
A chart accompanying the year-end mutual fund table in the Business section Jan. 1 incorrectly referred to some of the information as 1993 figures. All information in the tables was for 1994.The Sun regrets the error.
January 10, 2007
Tots and their accompanying par ents get a chance to meet new friends during weekly play groups held at Oakland Manor in Columbia. The Town Center Community Asso ciation sponsors the 10-week sessions.
May 17, 1997
In yesterday's editions, a photo caption accompanying an article about the Rouse Co. incorrectly stated that Chairman Anthony W. Deering made remarks about socio-economic trends during the company's annual shareholders' meeting. In fact, the statements occurred after the meeting.The Sun regrets the errors.Pub Date: 5/17/97
Violinist Midori stood on the stage at Peabody's Friedberg Concert Hall, slender, youthful and completely focused on the music she was creating. Just behind her, Robert McDonald sat at a grand piano. The program the duo performed last fall included Mozart's Sonata in A Major and Franck's Sonata in A Major; the music made by each performer fit together like tightly clasped hands. Midori's playing was first fiery then serene then fiery again. McDonald's piano music filled and shaped the spaces between the violinist's notes.
By Rita St. Clair and Rita St. Clair,Los Angeles Times Syndicate | December 4, 1994
Q: Some of the books you mention in your column sound interesting, but I'm having trouble finding them. The bookstores in my small oceanfront town have very limited offerings.Should I write to the publishers and ask about price and availability? Also, do you know of a book that provides advice on decorating a beach house?A: Almost every book I refer to in this column can be bought off the shelf in a major city or, in smaller communities, can easily be ordered. You needn't contact the publisher yourself.
By KIM CLARK and KIM CLARK,Staff Writer | October 1, 1993
More husbands follow relocating wivesDespite continuing corporate cutbacks, employers are still moving key people to new locations. And, increasingly, those new people are women who are bringing husbands along as "accompanying partners," or as the old politically incorrect term described them, "trailing spouses."Three years ago, only about 13 percent of all corporate transfers involved women who brought men along, said Keith Basogno, marketing manager for PHH Homequity, a relocation service.
By John Houser III, For The Baltimore Sun | November 13, 2012
Thanksgiving can be an overwhelming holiday. Even the most seasoned cooks can become agitated by the menu planning and trying to get all the details just perfect. Relax. Area farmers' markets have got you covered. Even as the growing season draws to a close, the markets' bustle increases with shoppers looking for ingredients for their Thanksgiving feast and farmers selling their last big crops of the year. The weekend before Thanksgiving is traditionally the markets' biggest weekend of the year (though many run until the week before Christmas)
By Mary Gail Hare, The Baltimore Sun | June 5, 2012
Amid a flurry of international flags, thunderous fireworks and rowdy pirates Tuesday, Baltimore invited the world to its star-spangled salute to the bicentennial of the War of 1812 that starts next week. State and local officials gathered to publicize Sailabration, a maritime and air festival that begins its six-day run in the city on June 13. The city will welcome 18 tall ships and dozens of Navy vessels to its harbor and all will be open for free tours throughout the festival. The Navy's celebrated Blue Angels will perform shows over Fort McHenry and numerous activities for all ages are scheduled throughout the city and at Glenn L. Martin Airport in Baltimore County.
By Julie Scharper, The Baltimore Sun | February 1, 2012
Baltimore police officers assigned to protect Mayor Stephanie Rawlings-Blake racked up about $3,900 in expenses while accompanying the mayor on three business recent trips, according to the city spending board's agenda. The five-member Board of Estimates, of which Rawlings-Blake is a member, is slated to vote Wednesday on reimbursing the officers' expenses. A Rawlings-Blake spokesman declined to explain the need for police escorts to accompany the mayor to other cities, but pointed out that the custom was established by previous administrations.
January 17, 2012
Gov.Martin O'Malley's administration is proposing to establish a number of health enterprise zones to address the glaring health disparities along racial and class lines that end lives prematurely and cost the state hundreds of millions of dollars a year in additional medical costs. This is a promising idea that deserves further exploration; the need is obvious, the disparities are well-documented and a plan to test the program's effectiveness through a series of pilot projects offers an affordable, relatively low-risk approach to the problem.
October 20, 2011
Listings are accepted on a space-available basis. Deadline is 5 p.m. Thursday prior to date of publication at the latest. To submit volunteer items, mail to Volunteers, Patuxent Publishing Co. Editorial, 501 N. Calvert St., Baltimore, MD 21278; email ; fax 410-332-6336; or call 410-332-6497. Columbia Active Transportation Action Agenda Task Force - Columbia Association is seeking to create a more interconnected and comprehensive bicycling and walking circulation system for health, recreational and transportation purposes, one that better connects neighborhoods and activity centers and promotes safe and convenient bicycling and walking.
By Michael Sragow, The Baltimore Sun | December 2, 2010
Whether you're coming to "Metropolis" fresh or for the third or fourth time, seeing the "complete" 147-minute version of Fritz Lang's 1927 silent masterpiece is like watching a fever dream reach delirious perfection. This glorious dystopia gains in both logic and gusto. Building on the 2001 124-minute restoration, it fills out Lang's vision of a futuristic city as a glittering, buzzing organism that thrusts high up into the atmosphere and digs way down into the earth. Now you can really connect to the romantic fervor behind the cool genius of Joh Fredersen, the architect of Metropolis — and the animus that simmers, then explodes between him and his mad-magician inventor, Rotwang.
By Lisa Respers and Lisa Respers,SUN STAFF | November 9, 2000
One of Jeanne-Minette Cilliers' great loves is propelling her across the ocean. Cilliers, a 26-year-old native of South Africa who recently moved to Columbia, leaves today for Japan to participate in the fourth Hamamatsu International Piano Competition. Cilliers - who is competing as a South African - is one of three pianists invited from the United States to participate in the event. "I am looking forward to playing," Cilliers said as she relaxed in her home. "It's so exciting to be able to share what I love with a new group of people."
By Edward Lee | | January 13, 2010
The pressure cooker that is the NFL playoffs is beginning to bubble for the Indianapolis Colts. As the No. 1 seed in the AFC, the Colts have home-field advantage throughout the postseason and just enjoyed a first-round bye, giving their players some needed rest. But with the top seed comes the expectation that this team will win its second Super Bowl in four years - or at least be the AFC representative in the Super Bowl. The pressure to win might be palpable around Indianapolis, but Colts coach Jim Caldwell insisted that the players and coaches are impervious to that kind of anxiety.
By Frank D. Roylance | December 11, 2009
Winter is officially still 10 days away, but state health officials say four Marylanders have already died from cold-related causes. Two of the dead were drowning victims, officials said. But the other two were more typical hypothermia cases involving both cold and underlying medical factors. "You don't have to have an underlying medical condition" to be vulnerable to hypothermia and death, said Dr. Clifford S. Mitchell, assistant director for environmental health at the state Department of Health and Mental Hygiene.
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