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By Justin Fenton, The Baltimore Sun | February 9, 2012
A 35-year-old Southeast Baltimore man has been charged with breaking into a woman's home, stealing her thong underwear and sending her taunting text message images of the pilfered panties, according to police. The victim reported the break-in on Feb 2., saying that her rear kitchen door was pried open and cash, a gold necklace, a gold bracelet, and a pair of red underwear had been taken from her home in the 400 block of N. Lakewood Ave. She told police that she had received the jewelry from a man she knew as "Luis," who after the burglary sent her a text message that included a picture of the stolen panties.
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NEWS
By Justin Fenton, The Baltimore Sun | February 9, 2012
A 35-year-old Southeast Baltimore man has been charged with breaking into a woman's home, stealing her thong underwear and sending her taunting text message images of the pilfered panties, according to police. The victim reported the break-in on Feb 2., saying that her rear kitchen door was pried open and cash, a gold necklace, a gold bracelet, and a pair of red underwear had been taken from her home in the 400 block of N. Lakewood Ave. She told police that she had received the jewelry from a man she knew as "Luis," who after the burglary sent her a text message that included a picture of the stolen panties.
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FEATURES
By David Zurawik and David Zurawik,SUN TELEVISION CRITIC | February 23, 1999
Saying that Barbara Walters' interview with Monica Lewinsky was "so compelling, interesting and educational" that it couldn't be done in the normal "20/20" newsmagazine format, ABC News president David Westin announced yesterday that the interview would air as a two-hour special March 3.The total interview, which took place at ABC studios in New York City Saturday, amounted to 190 minutes of tape, Westin and Walters said in a teleconference yesterday....
SPORTS
Kevin Cowherd | November 30, 2010
As if the Pittsburgh Steelers coming to town this weekend wasn't already making people nuts, now there's another monumental civic controversy to consider: Should Ravens fans wave those goofy purple towels or what? You've heard about the purple towels, of course. The Ravens will be handing out more than 71,000 of them as fans enter M&T Bank Stadium on Sunday evening. The idea is to have fans dress in purple and wave purple rally towels to fire up the team and look good for the NBC cameras.
FEATURES
By Catherine Cook and Catherine Cook,Sun Fashion Editor | January 17, 1991
The wardrobe stylist's credit for last Thursday's Today In Style cover photo was inadvertently omitted. The stylist was Kristy Vant of T. H. E. Artist Agency.The Sun regrets the errors.We have at least a couple of months before it's necessary to shed the comforting camouflage of bulky winter clothes.But once you begin calculating the amount of time necessary to drop those extra pounds, trim those thighs and flatten that tummy, the swimsuit season looms ahead all too quickly.Baggy gray sweats will certainly suffice for the task of getting trim, but even serious exercise enthusiasts know how much an attractive, stylish reflection in the dressing room mirror can help with motivation.
FEATURES
By NEW YORK DAILY NEWS | June 23, 2001
NEW YORK - Attention, R&B stars: Sisqo has a message for you. "I want everyone to know that no R&B artist can touch my skill," he announces. "I will sing anybody under the table." If such chest-beating sounds a tad defensive - not to mention calculated to grab attention - you can hardly blame the guy. Sisqo's new single, "Can I Live?" has gotten the cold shoulder from urban radio, a snub that both threatens his credibility and cuts off a conduit to his core audience. The flamboyant Baltimore-born singer, late of R&B group Dru Hill, exploded as a solo artist last year with "Thong Song," a novelty ode to sexy swimwear that became one of the biggest summer numbers since the Beach Boys' "California Girls."
FEATURES
By Marylou Luther | October 31, 1990
Dear Marylou: I'd been waiting and waiting for Ralph Lauren's navy wool peacoat to be marked down way down from its original price of $1,000. Then it occurred to me that I could buy the original that inspired Ralph at an Army/Navy surplus store. Alas, none in my area carry this item. Is there a catalogue source? If you can find one, what men's size would be equivalent to a woman's 12? Also, what is the derivation of the word peacoat? C.C.H., Kansas City, Mo.Dear C.C.H.: If it weren't for the fact that I found a U.S. Navy peacoat for you for $225, I would encourage you to wait for the Ralph Lauren version as he is the designer who set off the current round of military looks last April, long before the Persian Gulf crisis triggered the new Saudi chic.
FEATURES
By Tanika White and Tanika White,SUN STAFF | July 23, 2005
When is a flip-flop not a flip-flop? When it has a heel? When it costs as much as a strappy sandal? Do shiny embellishments make common beachwear suitable for a visit to the home of the Leader of the Free World? Apparently, yes. Or at least that's what the women of the Northwestern University lacrosse team asserted when harangued about the flip-flops they wore in a photo-op with President Bush last week. Even though many of the women's shoes were decorated with jewels or rhinestones, the picture of the smiling players - in skirts, sundresses and flip-flops, next to a suited-up Bush - caused quite a stir.
SPORTS
By RICK MAESE | May 28, 2008
On this night, the Orioles' mighty bats - don't laugh - didn't put the Yankees away until midnight had come and gone. But long before one of the season's biggest wins was in the books and long before the home runs started clearing the outfield fences like it was Souvenir Ball Night, the players were milling around the pre-game clubhouse wearing shirts that just didn't match. Kevin Millar was wearing a T-shirt with "Markakis" written across the back. And Nick Markakis wore one that had "Jones" stretched from shoulder to shoulder.
NEWS
By JANET GILBERT | May 6, 2007
Today's column is about an important subject that is not really on everyone's mind: the never-ending choices in women's underwear. There was a time when, if I needed underwear, I only needed about 30 seconds to shop for it. It was hanging in a plastic three-pack on a rack in the back of the women's department. My choice was limited to: size. That's because "color" was the ever-unflattering brilliant white. This type of underwear had an elastic waistband that, as its name indicates, came up to the waist, and two similarly, boringly appointed leg holes.
SPORTS
By RICK MAESE | May 28, 2008
On this night, the Orioles' mighty bats - don't laugh - didn't put the Yankees away until midnight had come and gone. But long before one of the season's biggest wins was in the books and long before the home runs started clearing the outfield fences like it was Souvenir Ball Night, the players were milling around the pre-game clubhouse wearing shirts that just didn't match. Kevin Millar was wearing a T-shirt with "Markakis" written across the back. And Nick Markakis wore one that had "Jones" stretched from shoulder to shoulder.
NEWS
By JANET GILBERT | May 6, 2007
Today's column is about an important subject that is not really on everyone's mind: the never-ending choices in women's underwear. There was a time when, if I needed underwear, I only needed about 30 seconds to shop for it. It was hanging in a plastic three-pack on a rack in the back of the women's department. My choice was limited to: size. That's because "color" was the ever-unflattering brilliant white. This type of underwear had an elastic waistband that, as its name indicates, came up to the waist, and two similarly, boringly appointed leg holes.
FEATURES
By Tanika White and Tanika White,SUN STAFF | July 23, 2005
When is a flip-flop not a flip-flop? When it has a heel? When it costs as much as a strappy sandal? Do shiny embellishments make common beachwear suitable for a visit to the home of the Leader of the Free World? Apparently, yes. Or at least that's what the women of the Northwestern University lacrosse team asserted when harangued about the flip-flops they wore in a photo-op with President Bush last week. Even though many of the women's shoes were decorated with jewels or rhinestones, the picture of the smiling players - in skirts, sundresses and flip-flops, next to a suited-up Bush - caused quite a stir.
NEWS
By Dave Barry and Dave Barry,Knight Ridder / Tribune | May 12, 2002
YOU DON'T THINK of swingers as being the type of people who hold conventions. By swingers, I mean couples who swing with other couples. By swing, I mean -- you know exactly what I mean. But my point is that you (and by you, I mean I) don't think of swingers as being big conventiongoers. You think of them as hanging out at private parties, or exclusive swinger nightclubs, or secluded motels, or the Clinton White House. You don't picture swingers walking around large convention hotels wearing name badges and attending seminars, like executives in the forklift industry.
FEATURES
By NEW YORK DAILY NEWS | June 23, 2001
NEW YORK - Attention, R&B stars: Sisqo has a message for you. "I want everyone to know that no R&B artist can touch my skill," he announces. "I will sing anybody under the table." If such chest-beating sounds a tad defensive - not to mention calculated to grab attention - you can hardly blame the guy. Sisqo's new single, "Can I Live?" has gotten the cold shoulder from urban radio, a snub that both threatens his credibility and cuts off a conduit to his core audience. The flamboyant Baltimore-born singer, late of R&B group Dru Hill, exploded as a solo artist last year with "Thong Song," a novelty ode to sexy swimwear that became one of the biggest summer numbers since the Beach Boys' "California Girls."
NEWS
By Cheryl Lu-Lien Tan and Cheryl Lu-Lien Tan,Sun Staff | June 3, 2001
At first glance, Nicole Kidman resembles a delicate princess with alabaster skin and saintly grace, perched on a swing while gently descending upon her adoring masses in the new movie "Moulin Rouge." Then the camera pans to her bawdy black fishnet stockings. There's her glittery showgirl outfit, with a flap between the thighs that drips with swishy silver strands. Finally, we see the teasing, salacious smile on her face. And voila, fashion has a new pop princess. With its risque can-can dancers and corset-dresses galore, "Moulin Rouge" not only is a tantalizing visual orgy of a movie that's set in 1900 Paris.
FEATURES
By Mike Royko and Mike Royko,Tribune Media Services | July 17, 1991
/TC BECAUSE OF MY deeply held belief that women should be independent and equal and all that other liberal stuff, I have to defend their right to wear the ultra-skimpy bathing suits known as thong bottoms.These mini-garments are similar to G-strings, which are worn in strip joints, and they are provoking controversy in many communities that have beaches.Laws have been passed, although seldom enforced, saying that it is against the law for women to wear bathing suits that flaunt their entire buns, although the lawyers phrase it with more dignity.
SPORTS
Kevin Cowherd | November 30, 2010
As if the Pittsburgh Steelers coming to town this weekend wasn't already making people nuts, now there's another monumental civic controversy to consider: Should Ravens fans wave those goofy purple towels or what? You've heard about the purple towels, of course. The Ravens will be handing out more than 71,000 of them as fans enter M&T Bank Stadium on Sunday evening. The idea is to have fans dress in purple and wave purple rally towels to fire up the team and look good for the NBC cameras.
FEATURES
By David Zurawik and David Zurawik,SUN TELEVISION CRITIC | February 23, 1999
Saying that Barbara Walters' interview with Monica Lewinsky was "so compelling, interesting and educational" that it couldn't be done in the normal "20/20" newsmagazine format, ABC News president David Westin announced yesterday that the interview would air as a two-hour special March 3.The total interview, which took place at ABC studios in New York City Saturday, amounted to 190 minutes of tape, Westin and Walters said in a teleconference yesterday....
FEATURES
By Mike Royko and Mike Royko,Tribune Media Services | July 17, 1991
/TC BECAUSE OF MY deeply held belief that women should be independent and equal and all that other liberal stuff, I have to defend their right to wear the ultra-skimpy bathing suits known as thong bottoms.These mini-garments are similar to G-strings, which are worn in strip joints, and they are provoking controversy in many communities that have beaches.Laws have been passed, although seldom enforced, saying that it is against the law for women to wear bathing suits that flaunt their entire buns, although the lawyers phrase it with more dignity.
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