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By Amy Davis and Amy Davis,Sun Staff | September 17, 2006
Reporter Jill Rosen and I were stationed outside William Donald Schaefer's polling place in Fells Point well before 7 a.m., waiting with TV crews for his arrival when the polls opened. An hour and a half later, there was still no sign of one of Baltimore's most familiar politicians. We knew something was wrong. The obligatory early morning photo ops of candidates casting their vote are one of the few times you can be sure a politician will show up on time. Then we got word that Schaefer was at Iggy's restaurant in Little Italy for breakfast with his long-time friends and political allies.
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NEWS
By Stephen Henderson and Stephen Henderson,SUN STAFF | July 27, 1998
The 135th annual convention of the American Veterinary Medical Association might sound about as thrilling as a four-day symposium on proper crochet techniques.But at the margins of this gathering, which has brought more than 6,000 vets and product exhibitors from across the country to the Baltimore Convention Center this week, there are flecks of charm that betray just how deep -- and seemingly bizarre -- the American love affair with pets has become.Displays for self-cleaning litter boxes and the world's simplest tick remover.
FEATURES
By Mary Carole McCauley and Mary Carole McCauley,SUN STAFF | March 30, 2001
Ingmar Bergman's "Faithless" is unusually smart and serious, well-made and well-acted, and engrossing almost despite itself. But there's a lie at the film's core, and it has nothing to do with the extramarital affair that is its subject. Instead, it grows out of a failure of vision, perhaps a result of the self-loathing Bergman hints at in his script. The two-and-a-half-hour film is virtually without a single moment of tenderness or playfulness; seldom has a love affair been rendered with so little joy. The characters - Marianne, the unfaithful wife; Markus, her husband and a world-famous conductor; and David, his best friend and Marianne's lover - are attractive and unlikable, and the connections between them are shallow at best.
NEWS
By Janene Holzberg, Special to The Baltimore Sun | July 4, 2010
As she wends her way each morning among the three garden plots at her home on Summer Solstice Farm, Nora Crist carefully discerns which fruits and vegetables are ready to be lovingly plucked from their soil beds and sold that day. It's an ability she's been cultivating since she was a 7-year-old girl working alongside her grandfather, the late Sen. James Clark Jr., at the family's roadside stand on Route 108, which is just around the corner from...
NEWS
By Ron Grossman and Ron Grossman,CHICAGO TRIBUNE | December 9, 1999
In an obscure corner of Gary, Ind., called Miller Beach, there's a beat-up little cottage that deserves a historical marker as a birthing place of feminism.There, amid the Indiana sand dunes, the existential philosopher Simone de Beauvoir had a love affair with novelist Nelson Algren. They were an unlikely pairing, one of literature's oddest odd couples.Algren was a hard-drinking chronicler of life's seamier side. His cultural milieu was Chicago's gin mills and back alleys. De Beauvoir was an intellectual star of Paris' left-bank cafes.
NEWS
By Stephanie Salter | February 8, 1995
CLOSE FRIENDS of Martin Luther King Jr. say Georgia Powers is a liar.Ms. Powers, the first African American to serve in the Kentucky legislature, says she had a year-long love affair with Dr. King. In fact, she says in her biography, King spent his last night with her at the Memphis motel where he was murdered the next day, April 4, 1968."When they put Dr. King into the ambulance, I instinctively began climbing in to go with him," Ms. Powers writes in her recently published book, "I Shared the Dream."
FEATURES
By Jean Marbella and Jean Marbella,Sun Staff Writer | July 11, 1994
Elvis was here.His limo idled outside in the apartment's parking lot, now filled with the bumper-stickered compact cars of techno types ("If this were an F-16, we'd be home by now"; "My other car is a jet"). He walked through the doorway with its teddy bear welcome mat, visited the bathroom with the poodle picture on the wall and seemed to appreciate the utter normalcy of it all."You've made a beautiful home here, Joyce," said the man from that monument to Southern Baroque, Graceland.Joyce Bova still lives here, in an apartment-gone-condo complex in one of those Washington suburbs that is home to so many of the busy worker bees who, mostly anonymously, keep the federal government churning along.
FEATURES
By David Zurawik and David Zurawik,Sun Television Critic | July 10, 1991
Television is changing our notion of entertainment in strange ways.A few weeks ago, Michael Landon went on the "Tonight" show to talk about his impending death. (He died of cancer July 1). And his performance was -- literally -- reviewed in some publications.Tonight at 8 on the The Nashville Network (TNN), Burt Reynolds and Dinah Shore, former lovers, sit down in front of the cameras for 90 minutes during which they mainly discuss their famous love affair of yesterday.A terminal illness and a love affair are pretty private stuff.
EXPLORE
June 19, 2012
When is this newspaper going to end its love affair with Wegmans? If Patuxent Publishing is being paid for its front page Wegmans story and its up-to-the-minute updates on the anticipation for the grand opening, good. But don't dress it up as a news story. The lines between advertisement, opinions, and news are blurry. If Patuxent Publishing is not getting a chunk of the Wegmans annual marketing budget then you are missing out. How about running a free front page story on my family business, or my wife's interior design business, or my neighbor the architect?
ENTERTAINMENT
By Richard Gorelick and The Baltimore Sun | July 19, 2012
Cast members from 1993's "A Bronx Tale" will reunite with Chazz Palminteri at Chazz: A Bronx Original on Monday night for a special fundraising happy hour. "A Bronx Tale" was the movie adaptation of Palminteri's one-man stage show of the same name. Almost 20 years later, Palminteri's love affair with his native borough would in part inspire the Inner Harbor restaurant that bears his name. Guests at Monday's happy hour will meet cast members from the movie, along with other Baltimore celebrities and sports figures who are helping the restaurant launch a new charitable fundraising campaign for the Cal Ripken, Sr. Foundation.
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