Advertisement
HomeCollectionsFan Base
IN THE NEWS

Fan Base

FIND MORE STORIES ABOUT:
ENTERTAINMENT
By GENA R. CHATTIN | March 22, 2007
The Indigo Girls have delivered passionate performances to their devoted fan base for two decades. Next week, Amy Ray and Emily Saliers will be in Baltimore to promote their newest album, Despite Our Differences. Also performing is rock duo Three5Human, featuring guitarist Tomi Martin, who has played for acts ranging from Madonna to OutKast. Doors open at 7 p.m. Monday at Ram's Head Live, 20 Market Place. Tickets are $30 in advance and $35 day of show. Call 410-244-1131 or go to ramsheadlive.
Advertisement
ENTERTAINMENT
By ALLIE SEMENZA | May 10, 2007
Even though he didn't win American Idol, Bo Bice has still managed to make a name for himself. His Southern rock flair captured the support of many viewers and now, even after Idol, he continues to maintain a solid fan base with his country roots sound. Bo Bice plays Rams Head Tavern, 33 West St. in Annapolis, on Sunday. Shows are at 2 p.m. and 8 p.m., and tickets are $41.50. Call 410-268-4545 or go to ramshead tavern.com.
SPORTS
By Terry Pluto, The Plain Dealer | September 25, 2012
In some ways, the Browns were asking for this when they went with such a young roster. By this, I mean losing. By this, I mean agitation. By this, I mean asking a beaten-down, impatient fan base to just wait because going young is the best way to build a team. It is the wisest road, assuming the young players have talent. For the full story, go to Cleveland.com
FEATURES
By TIM SMITH and TIM SMITH,SUN MUSIC CRITIC | April 22, 2006
There are classical musicians, rock musicians, pop musicians, jazz musicians -- and then there is Elvis Costello, a genre unto himself. For the better part of three decades, the British-born, severely bespectacled Costello has been a remarkable source of interesting, sophisticated, surprising music and music-making, earning a broad fan base with his skills as a singer/songwriter and guitarist. BSO and ELVIS COSTELLO 8 tonight at Meyerhoff Symphony Hall, 1212 Cathedral St. Remaining tickets are $34 to $90. Call 410-783-8000 or visit baltimoresymphony.
NEWS
By Jean Marbella, The Baltimore Sun | August 23, 2013
At a time of amped-up competitions like cage matches and extreme obstacle-course races, there's something downright retro about a good old-fashioned arm-wrestle. A couple of combatants, usually at a bar, usually egged on by onlookers, plant their elbows, grasp hands and try to force each other's arms down. What could be simpler, sweatier and thus more suited to that summer's-end tradition, the Maryland State Fair? "It's mano a mano," said Steve Simons, who for the past five years has hosted an arm-wrestling tournament at the fair, which began Friday.
SPORTS
By Jonas Shaffer and The Baltimore Sun | October 14, 2013
ESPN personality, Terps athletics supporter and noted fan base evaluator Scott Van Pelt was in College Park on Saturday for Maryland's 27-26 win over Virginia . He was happy with the result, of course. He was not happy with the small swath of students who saw it. Starting at the 35:30 mark of Monday's “SVP and Russillo” broadcast, you can hear his rant on what it means to be a fan, and why Saturday's 41,077 attendance figure was such a disappointment. Or you can read the transcript below: Van Pelt: I'm probably going to get in trouble back in College Park for this one, but some things need to be said.
SPORTS
By Kevin Van Valkenburg, The Baltimore Sun | April 20, 2010
It might be the most difficult question that an NFL general manager has to answer, and though the day might not be here yet, the day is fast approaching when Ozzie Newsome and the Ravens will have to answer it, consequences be damned. When do decide to draft Ray Lewis' successor? Making the transition away from away from an aging Hall of Famer who has also been the face of your franchise for more than a decade is a prickly endeavor, and history has shown it can divide the fanbase as well as the locker room.
BUSINESS
By Jamie Smith Hopkins, The Baltimore Sun | September 14, 2013
— Until recently, Paul Reed Smith Guitars sold only American-made instruments for more than $2,000 and Korean-made guitars retailing for about $700. To fill the gap — and with something U.S.-made, no less — the Eastern Shore company needed a design that could go from wood to instrument in dramatically less time. Guitars in its core, high-end line take about 20 hours to manufacture. Finding efficiencies is tricky enough when you mass-produce widgets. Imagine the challenge for a company whose niche is high-quality guitars — instruments that have to look and sound good enough to tempt buyers away from the better-known Fender and Gibson brands.
Baltimore Sun Articles
|
|
|
Please note the green-lined linked article text has been applied commercially without any involvement from our newsroom editors, reporters or any other editorial staff.