Nothing has changed in The New York Times’ semi-annual boilerplate survey of our “quirky” city.
Suspicion of a new transportation start-up.
Baltimore’s no longer my city.
They’re gone now, but were they ever really there to begin with?
Fond memories of Club Charles.
A snapshot of a possible future.
Remembering those who passed.
It's like I never knew you.
Maya Martinez curates “Emotionally Unavailable, But Like Not?”
It’s time for Stephanie Rawlings-Blake to leave.
On the recent Baltimore protests.
Did an underground art scene go unnoticed?
It’s easier living among the Amish.
Catherine Pugh is the wrong mayor at the wrong time.
It’s time to legalize drugs here, but the government will never let that happen.
The city is jittery and fearful.
Hope is no longer alive in the city.
Baltimorean Rafael Alvarez’s Holy Land.
Residents should stop living in fear and actively fight the decay.
The Mayor’s had little impact since her election.
City nicknames, like Baltimore’s “Charm City,” are mostly dumb.
When Baltimore’s Homewood Deli reigned supreme.
"You've Got Sunshine," with weatherman Bob Turk.
A day-long festival in Baltimore's Druid Hill Park, featuring The Travelin' McCourys, The Seldom Scene, Letitia VanSant and many more. The offical Del Fest pre-party. This Saturday, April 25. Get all the info at their official website.
Splice contributor Mike Apichella releases the Towson-Glen Arm Freakouts Compilation Vol. 1, celebrating the music of the north Baltimore DIY scene during the mid-to-late 90s. You can check out the original essay/timeline from last summer here. Or you can read the press release. Listen to the full, 43-song compilation on Bandcamp, and if you download it for $8 you'll be helping some very worthy causes (Music4More and Grass Roots Crisis).
You can donate (and get some info about the spring season) at indiegogo.
Bloom is out now on SubPop. Watch the band kick it in the Lone Star State below. Pitchfork (and Pink Floyd's Live at Pompeii) made the film possible. More at the band's official website.