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By AARON CHESTER | September 20, 2007
A reunited Genesis - Mike Rutherford (left), Phil Collins and Tony Banks - bring their '80s sound to the stage for their first tour in 15 years. Drummer Chester Thompson and guitarist Daryl Stuermer join the band for its "Turn It On Again" tour. Tickets are $60-$230. The Sunday show starts at 8 p.m. at Verizon Center, 601 F St. N.W., Washington. Call 410-547-SEAT or go to ticketmaster.com.
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NEWS
Brian Melton and For The Baltimore Sun | September 2, 2014
News flash from the double-take department: That great-looking mid-size sedan that just cruised by you was, indeed, a Hyundai Genesis. Redesigned for 2015, this second-generation Genesis looks, feels and drives like a luxury car should: distinctive, roomy, comfortable, quiet, powerful and loaded with safety and infotainment features. Yet it's priced thousands less than similarly equipped competitors.  The sophisticated exterior design owes much to the brand's design language, called “Fluidic Sculpture 2.0,” which might not exactly roll off the tongue but sure catches the eye. The giant front grille and high-mounted headlamps are well proportioned, giving the Genesis a handsome face.
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NEWS
March 17, 2003
On March 13, 2003 GENESIS GALE devoted husband of the late Connie Byrd Gale. Also survived by other loving family and friends. Friends may call at the JOSEPH L. RUSS FUNERAL HOME, 2222 W. North Avenue on Tuesday from 3 to 8 p.m. Family hour Wednesday 10:30 a.m. with funeral to follow at 11 at Cherry Hill Community Presbyterian Church, 819 Cherry Hill Road.
NEWS
By Jacques Kelly, The Baltimore Sun | August 29, 2014
John Bruce Innes Jr., a former marketing executive for Genesis Health Ventures who was later a senior housing consultant, died July 22 of brain injuries suffered in a fall while he was vacationing in Greece. The Lutherville resident was 70. Born in Philadelphia and raised in Springfield, Pa., he was the son of John B. Innes Sr., a chemist, and Marion Rohrer Innes, a teacher. A 1962 graduate of Springfield High School, where he was on the school's newspaper editing staff, he earned a Bachelor of Arts degree at George Washington University, where he belonged to the Kappa Sigma Fraternity and was Inter-Fraternity Council president.
NEWS
By Nina Beth Cardin | May 6, 2013
In 1967, historian Lynn White Jr. ignited a firestorm that burns still today. In a widely discussed article titled "The Historical Roots of Our Ecological Crisis," he laid a charge at the doorstep of the Judeo-Christian community: The Bible is responsible for the world's environmental degradation. The Bible and its story of creation, he argued, sowed the seeds of the destructive mandate that animates Western civilization. Humans were given the right, the calling, by God to "be fruitful and multiply, fill the Earth and master it. " Charged by this narrative, the Western world has taken "dominion" to be one of the highest callings of human existence.
NEWS
By Arnold Rosenfeld | August 26, 1999
I SUPPOSE every religion has its fundamentalists, although I've never heard of a Buddhist one. Believe every word of it, they say, while the rest of us interpret scripture to suit our convenience. Holding firm keeps a lot of folks honest.Believing is a matter of purest faith for fundamentalists. If the Bible says God created the world in seven days, that's the way it happened, no changes, no slippery interpretations.That's where fundamentalism runs smack into evolution, which holds that creation took billions of years and has a lot of complications Genesis never mentioned: Dinosaurs.
NEWS
By LOS ANGELES TIMES | September 11, 2004
Most of the contents of the National Aeronautics and Space Administration's Genesis space probe appear to be intact and usable despite the craft's crash landing in the Utah desert, researchers said yesterday. "We should be able to meet many, if not all, of our science goals," said Roger C. Wiens, co-principal investigator of the Los Alamos National Laboratory. The $264 million mission was designed to gather components of solar wind and return them to Earth for analysis. Scientists think the materials are remnants of the original cloud of gas and dust that formed the solar system and might provide insight into how the solar system was formed.
FEATURES
By Frank P. L. Somerville and Frank P. L. Somerville,Religion Editor | December 20, 1993
Food for thought is easy to wrap and looks inviting under the tree. It's healthier than candy or fruitcake. Paperbacks make good stocking-stuffers. The choice of subjects is endless. Don't overlook religion.Here are eight books as varied as you could wish, yet each explores religious values.Let's start with one that's irreverent. Peter McWilliams' "Ain't Nobody's Business If You Do: The Absurdity of Consensual Crimes in a Free Society" (Prelude, 815 pages, $22.95) could set off a stimulating conversation while the turkey and oyster stuffing wear off. The 1,500 quotations are from such wildly disparate commentators as Al Capone, Pope John Paul II, Lenny Bruce and the Rev. Jerry Falwell.
BUSINESS
September 5, 1996
Genesis Health Ventures of Kennett Square, Pa., yesterday announced that it will pay $10 million for a 10 percent stake in Doctors Health System of Owings Mills. When Doctors Health meets operational and financial benchmarks, Genesis will invest another $10 million to bring its ownership interest to about 20 percent.Genesis, which has nursing home networks in five markets, has been active in the Baltimore area. It owns more than a dozen nursing homes in the area, and in April bought Baltimore-based NeighborCare Pharmacies for $57.25 million, absorbing it into its institutional pharmacy division, called ASCO.
FEATURES
By J. D. Considine and J. D. Considine,Pop Music Critic | May 20, 1992
Washington -- If the larger part of superstardom is the ability to deliver the goods completely and consistently over a long period of time, it's no wonder Genesis has become so hugely popular. It isn't just that the band plays well, or writes memorably melodic pop songs, or even that it puts on an entertaining concert -- it's all of those things.And in many respects, last night's performance at Washington's RFK Stadium was merely one more link in that tradition of consistency. From the low-key dazzle of the group's high-tech stage to the hit-studded set list, the show was everything a Genesis fan could have wanted.
NEWS
By Jacques Kelly, The Baltimore Sun | May 12, 2014
Charles Ross Diffenderffer, an attorney who changed careers and became an executive chef, died April 24 at his home in the Mays Chapel section of Timonium. He was 49. Family members said he died after a lengthy battle with addiction. Born in Baltimore and raised in Timonium and Baldwin, he was the son of the late Donald Diffenderffer, who owned an exterminating business and was a political strategist, and the former Florence Wood, a homemaker. Mr. Diffenderffer attended Pot Spring Elementary School and Ridgely Junior High School and was a 1982 graduate of Loch Raven High School, where he played Frank Butler in a production of "Annie Get Your Gun. " He earned a bachelor's degree at Washington and Lee University and was a graduate of the University of Maryland School of Law. Mr. Diffenderffer began practicing law in 1989 and joined the firm of Miles & Stockbridge.
NEWS
By John McIntyre and The Baltimore Sun | December 28, 2013
H.L. Mencken published his occasional essays under the heading "Prejudices," his avowed and oft-repeated intention to "stir up the animals. " In my own little way, I have tried to honor his example at this blog, realizing, of course, that every time I succumb to the liberal afflatus, or castigate believers for their ham-handed attempts to smuggle Genesis into biology class, that I risk alienating readers and watching my follower count at...
BUSINESS
By Marianne Amoss, Special to The Baltimore Sun | December 5, 2013
Military veterans make up nearly half of the staff at the Columbia software development company IntelliGenesis. Their experience in a variety of war zones and training areas all over the world is invaluable to the company, which provides artificial intelligence, computer network operations and intelligence analysis to federal government clients working on national security missions. “We bring that worldly knowledge to these missions,” said Angie Lienert, its president and CEO. “We understand firsthand the value of the work we conduct.” A veteran herself - she was an Arabic linguist in the Air Force for six years - Lienert has led the company since its founding in 2007.
NEWS
By Nina Beth Cardin | May 6, 2013
In 1967, historian Lynn White Jr. ignited a firestorm that burns still today. In a widely discussed article titled "The Historical Roots of Our Ecological Crisis," he laid a charge at the doorstep of the Judeo-Christian community: The Bible is responsible for the world's environmental degradation. The Bible and its story of creation, he argued, sowed the seeds of the destructive mandate that animates Western civilization. Humans were given the right, the calling, by God to "be fruitful and multiply, fill the Earth and master it. " Charged by this narrative, the Western world has taken "dominion" to be one of the highest callings of human existence.
NEWS
By Ian Duncan, The Baltimore Sun | January 17, 2013
Upset that his mother would not pay off his debt to drug dealers, Genesis Collins Jr. set himself on fire and embraced her, leaving Audrey Collins with burns that ultimately killed her, prosecutors said. On Wednesday, a Baltimore jury convicted Collins, 42, of manslaughter and other charges in connection with the attack. He faces as much as 40 years in prison when he is sentenced in March. Jeremy Reed, Genesis Collins' nephew and Audrey Collins' grandson, said the family felt some relief that he had been convicted but that there was no real feeling of closure.
NEWS
By Anne Mosle and Wes Moore | May 8, 2011
Today is Mother's Day, and millions of kids across the country will spend time celebrating that irreplaceable figure in their lives. Many of these mothers, despite surmounting challenges, manage to support and serve as the backbone of their families. Today, one in four American children are being raised by a single parent. Forty years ago, that figure was one in ten. While some of these households are led by fathers, the lion's share is, and has been, mothers. These women are an essential link to the health and prosperity of the next generation.
NEWS
By ISAAC REHERT | May 20, 1992
And God said, ''I will make man in My image, after My likeness. They shall rule the fish of the sea, the birds of the sky, the cattle, the whole earth and all the creeping things that creep on earth. . . .''God blessed them and God said to them, ''Be fertile and increase, fill the earth and master it; and rule the fish of the sea, the birds of the sky and all the living things that creep on earth.''Is the miserable state of the world's ecology today traceable to these two passages from the Book of Genesis?
BUSINESS
By Dow Jones News Service | September 23, 1993
'TC NEW YORK -- A delayed reaction to Genesis Health Ventures Inc.'s planned purchase of a privately held nursing home company in Towson apparently sent shares of the company higher yesterday in active trading on the New York Stock Exchange.Market players said investors were finally digesting the pending merger with Meridian Healthcare, which is widely considered a boon for Genesis, with headquarters in Kennett Square, Pa.Meridian is "a high-quality chain of nursing homes," said Michael Leconey of RAS Securities.
HEALTH
By Andrea K. Walker, The Baltimore Sun | December 2, 2010
Towson-based Genesis Healthcare Inc. said Thursday that it has been hired to manage and operate a group of skilled nursing facilities that were previously owned by Adventist Healthcare. Rockville-based Adventist sold the six Maryland properties this week to JER Partners, a private real estate investment firm, and Formation Capital, an investment company that specializes in the senior housing market. Five of the properties were owned by Adventist, while a sixth was a joint venture between Adventist and Frederick Memorial Healthcare System.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Michael Sragow and Michael Sragow,michael.sragow@baltsun.com | July 30, 2009
The acclaimed new comedy Humpday takes its gimmick from a grass-roots Seattle porn celebration, but the creative epiphany that made the movie possible occurred at the Maryland Film Festival. In Humpday, writer-director Lynn Shelton riffs on the Seattle sex-film festival HUMP!, which has been showcasing home-made sex movies since 2005. She came up with an attention-getting hook: Two heterosexual guys decide to grab the grand prize at "Humpfest" by making gay love while insisting that they're straight.
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