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TRAVEL
By John Houser III, For The Baltimore Sun | July 3, 2014
Ocean City is in full resort mode for the summer and its new restaurants are settling in to their day to day task of feeding the hungry vacationers looking for good grub. On a recent trip down there, we tried two new restaurants among the many that are starting a new venture among the beaches and sunshine. Ocean City Brewing Company. (5509 Coastal Hwy, 443-677-3075, http://ocbrewingcompany.com ) Breweries have been popping up all over Ocean City and our first stop is the biggest of them all. Able to brew 1,000 gallons (60 kegs)
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NEWS
By Chris Kaltenbach, The Baltimore Sun | July 3, 2014
William Goldsborough Helfrich III, who helped with the operation and management of a handful of downtown restaurants, died June 21 in La Jolla, Calif., after suffering multiple organ failure. He was 38. Born in Arlington Heights, Ill., Mr. Helfrich - known as Will to friends and family - lived in Kansas City before moving to Baltimore with his family in 1983 and settling in Roland Park. He attended Gilman School from second grade until graduating with the Class of 1994. While at Gilman, he earned two varsity letters in football, playing tight end, and two more as the baseball team's third baseman.
ENTERTAINMENT
Richard Gorelick and The Baltimore Sun | July 3, 2014
The Karzai family has a name for the restaurant they're developing at The Chesapeake, the gateway property at 1700 North Charles Street. The restaurant will be called Pen & Quill, according to owner Helmand Karzai. Pen and Quill, Karzai said, was the name of the cocktail lounge within the old Chesapeake Restaurant, which flourished on the corner of Charles and Lanvale streets during the 1950s and the 1960s.  The forthcoming restaurant also has its executive chef, Karzai said.
ENTERTAINMENT
Wesley Case and The Baltimore Sun | July 2, 2014
When driving down Baltimore National Pike in Ellicott City, it's easy for eyes to wander. The myriad restaurants and shops all fight for attention with colorful signs and promises of limited-time deals. It's enough to give you a headache. But tucked away in the Enchanted Forest Shopping Center - behind the defunct theme park, around the corner from a grocery store and out of view from the pike - is a bar and restaurant that is clearly interested in providing an experience not typically expected at a strip mall.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Kit Waskom Pollard, For The Baltimore Sun | June 24, 2014
The menu at Rosario's Italian Kitchen covers everything from fried shrimp to breakfast all day, but as the restaurant's name implies, for many, dinner time here means Italian. And at this friendly Rosedale spot that opened in 2012, those Italian dinners are very good. Scene & Decor The restaurant is open nearly around the clock - from 7 a.m. until 4 a.m. every day. Those hours and the menu's dizzying array of options scream "diner. " Rosario's is mostly casual but its warm decor and professional service elevate it above diner level.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Richard Gorelick and The Baltimore Sun | June 23, 2014
Get out your dining calendars. Baltimore's ninth annual Summer Restaurant Week has been announced for Aug 1-10. Dur­ing the 10-day event, partic­ipating restaurants will offer three-course fixed-price dinner menus for either $20 or $30 (but not both). Some restaurants will also offer a two-course lunch, consisting of an appetizer and entree, priced at $15. You can check out the promotion's website for a list of participating restaurants. Menus and reservations will be available sometime in July.
ENTERTAINMENT
By David Zurawik and Yvonne Wenger, The Baltimore Sun | June 23, 2014
On Wednesday, Baltimore will relaunch its publicly owned TV station, shifting its focus from broadcasts of government meetings to CharmTV, a showcase for city restaurants, businesses and neighborhoods. City leaders see an opportunity to counteract negative perceptions of Baltimore, but with the change come questions about significantly increased spending on an untested business model - without benefit of data to show how many people watch the station. An extensive publicity campaign from the Mayor's Office of Cable and Communications promises a fresh slate of four locally produced prime-time programs equal in quality to those seen on the Food Network or HGTV, showcasing "all that is proud, inspiring and authentic" about Baltimore food, nightlife, neighborhoods and history.
ENTERTAINMENT
Richard Gorelick and The Baltimore Sun | June 20, 2014
Coming this fall, Meyerhoff patrons will be able to slurp some oysters before their Offenbach and Orff. A third location for Ryleigh's Oyster is coming to the multi-level restaurant space on Cathedral Street that most recently housed Mari Luna Bistro, which closed in January. "We want to get it open by the beginning of show season," said Ryleigh's owner Brian McComas, who owns and operates the original Ryleigh's in Federal Hill and a second, Ryleigh's Hunt Valley, on Padonia Road.   The Meyerhoff's main attraction, the Baltimore Symphony Orchestra, begins its fall season on Sept.
ENTERTAINMENT
Richard Gorelick and The Baltimore Sun | June 18, 2014
We have an opening date for Aggio, Bryan Voltaggio's first Baltimore restaurant. A spokeswoman for Aggio said that the contemporary Italian restaurant will open officially on June 28 at Power Plant Live. First announced in February , Aggio will be similar to the same-named restaurant that Voltaggio opened this year in Washington. Voltaggio, of course, is the chef behind the acclaimed restaurants Volt and Family Meal in his hometown of Frederick, and Range in Washington.
NEWS
By Jonathan Pitts, The Baltimore Sun | June 17, 2014
In a cabin built in the 1750s, just a few hundred feet from a 201-year-old stone bridge across the quiet Casselman River, a man sits at a slab of a wooden table, an array of carving tools spread before him. The rush of traffic from nearby Alternate U.S. 40, also known as Route 40, does not bother Gary Yoder. Nor does the "thump-thump-thump" of the weaving loom from the cabin next door. The most celebrated crafter of wooden bird sculptures in Western Maryland is too engrossed to notice.
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