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ENTERTAINMENT
By Richard Gorelick and The Baltimore Sun | February 16, 2012
Guy Fieri and the "Diners, Drive-ins and Dives" crew came through the Baltimore area last November, taping segments for the popular Food Network show at the R & R Taqueria in Elkridge, the Sip & Bite in Canton and other locations. Those segments are starting to pop up. We're sorry to say that the episode featuring the Boulevard Diner in Dundalk slipped through our fingers. If it repeats, we'll let you know. But we do know that the episode featuring Galway Bay in Annapolis is scheduled for its debut on Monday, Feb. 20 at 10 p.m., and the restaurant is hosting a celebration on Monday night beginning at 8 p.m. The fun will include door prizes, a charity raffle and a special "Diners, Drive-ins and Dives"-themed menu.
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NEWS
By Pamela Wood, The Baltimore Sun | May 3, 2013
For decades, Ethelda "Miss Peggy" Kimbo was a beloved Annapolitan who befriended midshipmen and charmed diners at the old Little Campus Inn. Her legacy will be commemorated in Annapolis on Saturday, when a stretch of Maryland Avenue will be designated as "Peggy Kimbo Way. " Kimbo grew up in the area and worked at the Little Campus Inn, now Galway Bay. The kitchen at Galway Bay still serves "Miss Peggy's crab cakes," which the restaurant says...
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ENTERTAINMENT
By Karen Nitkin and Karen Nitkin,Special to The Sun | December 13, 2007
Two well-regarded Irish restaurants - Galway Bay in Annapolis and Killarney House in Davidsonville - have recently acquired a sibling in the form of Brian Boru, which opened in September in Severna Park. Like the other two local members of the Irish Restaurant Co. (there's an inn in Massachusetts as well), Brian Boru serves an Irish menu heavy on potatoes, corned beef, lamb and seafood. -- Poor:]
ENTERTAINMENT
By Jill Rosen and The Baltimore Sun | June 11, 2012
Jane Fonda was so smitten with Maryland's capital city that state tourism officials have taken to calling her "Annapolis' newest ambassador. " The actress was walking the cobblestone streets of Annapolis the other day to film a cameo in the movie “Better Living Through Chemistry," a shoot that's been underway there for a number of weeks. But unlike stars who parachute in and zip out with barely a look around, Fonda was into Annapolis, shooting tons of pictures of the historical vistas and then, later devoting a blog post to the town.
NEWS
By Pamela Wood, The Baltimore Sun | May 3, 2013
For decades, Ethelda "Miss Peggy" Kimbo was a beloved Annapolitan who befriended midshipmen and charmed diners at the old Little Campus Inn. Her legacy will be commemorated in Annapolis on Saturday, when a stretch of Maryland Avenue will be designated as "Peggy Kimbo Way. " Kimbo grew up in the area and worked at the Little Campus Inn, now Galway Bay. The kitchen at Galway Bay still serves "Miss Peggy's crab cakes," which the restaurant says...
NEWS
By ELIZABETH LARGE and ELIZABETH LARGE,elizabeth. large@baltsun.com | August 27, 2008
Top 10 Tuesday is a list compiled with the help of readers, past and present reviewers, and other foodies at the paper. It's meant to be a starting point for discussion only, not a definitive list, and the discussions on my blog diningatlarge often get quite ... um ... lively. Last week Dave in Perry Hall wanted to know where he could get great fish and chips. Here's the list we came up with (note that the order is alphabetical): 1 Galway Bay: 63 Maryland Ave., Annapolis 2 Koco's Pub: 4301 Harford Road, Lauraville 3 Life of Reilly: 2031 E. Fairmount Ave., Butchers Hill/Patterson Park 4 Mama's on the Half Shell: 2901 O'Donnell St., Canton 5 McCabe's: 3845 Falls Road, Hampden 6 Mick O'Shea's: 328 N. Charles St., Mount Vernon 7 Nick's Fish House: 2600 Insulator Drive, South Baltimore 8 Red Brick Station: 8149 Honeygo Blvd.
NEWS
By Jamie Stiehm and Jamie Stiehm,Sun reporter | January 17, 2007
Irish eyes are smiling in Annapolis. Local Irish pub owners predict that Martin O'Malley's presence as governor will enliven the state capital's social scene, raising spirits and boosting business. There are, after all, at least three such taverns a short walk from the governor's mansion. O'Malley has ties to the city's Irish establishments: He has been spotted sipping a Guinness at one, Galway Bay, and he learned the finer points of Irish music from the owner of another. His former band, O'Malley's March, also performed often in Annapolis.
NEWS
By Olivia Bobrowsky and Olivia Bobrowsky,olivia.bobrowsky@baltsun.com | July 26, 2009
The owners of a French restaurant on Annapolis' Main Street, an Irish pub on Maryland Avenue and a small market in Eastport all share the same environmental zeal. Jean-Louis Evennou was so thrilled when his staffers designed a green T-shirt to advertise their eco-friendly policies that he drove them to New York City and treated them to a pricey French meal. Now he has proudly mounted the shirt on Cafe Normandie's wall. Fintan Galway instructs his waiters to discuss sustainability every time they hand patrons a straw.
FEATURES
By Bob Riordan | August 11, 1991
The west coast of Ireland brings visions of the past -- grander times, desperate times, pleasant times.Older hotels, ruins of castles and monasteries and manor houses converted to hotels are relics of past grandeur.The moods of western Ireland range from the rugged desolation of Connemara -- the part of County Galway between Lough Carrib and the Atlantic Ocean -- to the romantic hills and lakes of Killarney. Seeing the wild North Atlantic beating against the dark Cliffs of Moher, it is easy to imagine the fears felt by the Irish who were starving during the potato famine in 1846.
NEWS
By JAMIE STIEHM and JAMIE STIEHM,SUN REPORTER | January 2, 2006
As Dick Dowling enjoys lunch at Galway Bay restaurant in Annapolis on a recent weekday, hostess Ethelda Naomi Kimbo strolls by and quips, "That's my love - don't tell anybody." Moments later, the 75-year-old Kimbo - known to generations of patrons as "Miss Peggy" - is doting on 4-year-old Katie Galway. Back at her post by the door, Kimbo tells patrons walking out into the winter chill, "Wrap yourself up good." "She treats everyone the same, whether she saw them last week or 10 years ago," says Dowling, executive director of the Maryland Catholic Conference.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Richard Gorelick and The Baltimore Sun | February 16, 2012
Guy Fieri and the "Diners, Drive-ins and Dives" crew came through the Baltimore area last November, taping segments for the popular Food Network show at the R & R Taqueria in Elkridge, the Sip & Bite in Canton and other locations. Those segments are starting to pop up. We're sorry to say that the episode featuring the Boulevard Diner in Dundalk slipped through our fingers. If it repeats, we'll let you know. But we do know that the episode featuring Galway Bay in Annapolis is scheduled for its debut on Monday, Feb. 20 at 10 p.m., and the restaurant is hosting a celebration on Monday night beginning at 8 p.m. The fun will include door prizes, a charity raffle and a special "Diners, Drive-ins and Dives"-themed menu.
NEWS
By Olivia Bobrowsky and Olivia Bobrowsky,olivia.bobrowsky@baltsun.com | July 26, 2009
The owners of a French restaurant on Annapolis' Main Street, an Irish pub on Maryland Avenue and a small market in Eastport all share the same environmental zeal. Jean-Louis Evennou was so thrilled when his staffers designed a green T-shirt to advertise their eco-friendly policies that he drove them to New York City and treated them to a pricey French meal. Now he has proudly mounted the shirt on Cafe Normandie's wall. Fintan Galway instructs his waiters to discuss sustainability every time they hand patrons a straw.
NEWS
By Olivia Bobrowsky and Olivia Bobrowsky,olivia.bobrowsky@baltsun.com | July 26, 2009
The owners of a French restaurant on Annapolis' Main Street, an Irish pub on Maryland Avenue and a small market in Eastport all share the same environmental zeal. Jean-Louis Evennou was so thrilled when his staffers designed a green T-shirt to advertise their eco-friendly policies that he drove them to New York City and treated them to a pricey French meal. Now he has proudly mounted the shirt on Cafe Normandie's wall. Fintan Galway instructs his waiters to discuss sustainability every time they hand patrons a straw.
NEWS
By ELIZABETH LARGE and ELIZABETH LARGE,elizabeth. large@baltsun.com | August 27, 2008
Top 10 Tuesday is a list compiled with the help of readers, past and present reviewers, and other foodies at the paper. It's meant to be a starting point for discussion only, not a definitive list, and the discussions on my blog diningatlarge often get quite ... um ... lively. Last week Dave in Perry Hall wanted to know where he could get great fish and chips. Here's the list we came up with (note that the order is alphabetical): 1 Galway Bay: 63 Maryland Ave., Annapolis 2 Koco's Pub: 4301 Harford Road, Lauraville 3 Life of Reilly: 2031 E. Fairmount Ave., Butchers Hill/Patterson Park 4 Mama's on the Half Shell: 2901 O'Donnell St., Canton 5 McCabe's: 3845 Falls Road, Hampden 6 Mick O'Shea's: 328 N. Charles St., Mount Vernon 7 Nick's Fish House: 2600 Insulator Drive, South Baltimore 8 Red Brick Station: 8149 Honeygo Blvd.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Karen Nitkin and Karen Nitkin,Special to The Sun | December 13, 2007
Two well-regarded Irish restaurants - Galway Bay in Annapolis and Killarney House in Davidsonville - have recently acquired a sibling in the form of Brian Boru, which opened in September in Severna Park. Like the other two local members of the Irish Restaurant Co. (there's an inn in Massachusetts as well), Brian Boru serves an Irish menu heavy on potatoes, corned beef, lamb and seafood. -- Poor:]
NEWS
By Jamie Stiehm and Jamie Stiehm,Sun reporter | January 17, 2007
Irish eyes are smiling in Annapolis. Local Irish pub owners predict that Martin O'Malley's presence as governor will enliven the state capital's social scene, raising spirits and boosting business. There are, after all, at least three such taverns a short walk from the governor's mansion. O'Malley has ties to the city's Irish establishments: He has been spotted sipping a Guinness at one, Galway Bay, and he learned the finer points of Irish music from the owner of another. His former band, O'Malley's March, also performed often in Annapolis.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Jill Rosen and The Baltimore Sun | June 11, 2012
Jane Fonda was so smitten with Maryland's capital city that state tourism officials have taken to calling her "Annapolis' newest ambassador. " The actress was walking the cobblestone streets of Annapolis the other day to film a cameo in the movie “Better Living Through Chemistry," a shoot that's been underway there for a number of weeks. But unlike stars who parachute in and zip out with barely a look around, Fonda was into Annapolis, shooting tons of pictures of the historical vistas and then, later devoting a blog post to the town.
NEWS
By Olivia Bobrowsky and Olivia Bobrowsky,olivia.bobrowsky@baltsun.com | July 26, 2009
The owners of a French restaurant on Annapolis' Main Street, an Irish pub on Maryland Avenue and a small market in Eastport all share the same environmental zeal. Jean-Louis Evennou was so thrilled when his staffers designed a green T-shirt to advertise their eco-friendly policies that he drove them to New York City and treated them to a pricey French meal. Now he has proudly mounted the shirt on Cafe Normandie's wall. Fintan Galway instructs his waiters to discuss sustainability every time they hand patrons a straw.
NEWS
By JAMIE STIEHM and JAMIE STIEHM,SUN REPORTER | January 2, 2006
As Dick Dowling enjoys lunch at Galway Bay restaurant in Annapolis on a recent weekday, hostess Ethelda Naomi Kimbo strolls by and quips, "That's my love - don't tell anybody." Moments later, the 75-year-old Kimbo - known to generations of patrons as "Miss Peggy" - is doting on 4-year-old Katie Galway. Back at her post by the door, Kimbo tells patrons walking out into the winter chill, "Wrap yourself up good." "She treats everyone the same, whether she saw them last week or 10 years ago," says Dowling, executive director of the Maryland Catholic Conference.
FEATURES
By Bob Riordan | August 11, 1991
The west coast of Ireland brings visions of the past -- grander times, desperate times, pleasant times.Older hotels, ruins of castles and monasteries and manor houses converted to hotels are relics of past grandeur.The moods of western Ireland range from the rugged desolation of Connemara -- the part of County Galway between Lough Carrib and the Atlantic Ocean -- to the romantic hills and lakes of Killarney. Seeing the wild North Atlantic beating against the dark Cliffs of Moher, it is easy to imagine the fears felt by the Irish who were starving during the potato famine in 1846.
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