The paper page is being replaced by the silicon chip. More electronic readers are coming to the Enoch Pratt Library.
The National Book Festival is opening with more than 100 authors and thousands of visitors on the National Mall in Washington.
Like a lot of lawyers, Stan M. Haynes loves to read American history. Unlike most lawyers, Haynes loves it so much he’s written a book about it.
No offense to Edgar Allan Poe, but we have “quoth the raven, nevermore,” too often to count. To truly appreciate Baltimore literature, one must look at a wide array of books from local authors whose voices represent the beautiful intricacies of a city with much personality.
Bernie Coletta has already seen “The Avengers,” and if his nephew has his way, he will see it again.
With a big assist from Parole Rotary, former Edgewater resident Robert Lieberman will fill the learning center he helped build outside Bangkok with books.
Tawn O’Connor’s mission is to sand off the rough edges and wipe away the scars of age as she resurrects old family Bibles, giving them new life.
As public funds continue to tighten, public schools feel the squeeze. But there’s now a bit of relief.
With millions of items to keep track of, the Enoch Pratt Free Library has found a fun way to get rid of the things it no longer needs.
It’s no secret Marylanders love their food, and these featured cookbooks (both old and new) will help you create your favorite Maryland recipes right in your own home. Have a favorite Maryland cookbook not listed here? Let us know where to find it in the comments section below.
Today we interviewed Jeff Pearlman the author of Sweetness The Enigmatic Life of Walter Payton. I’ve got to be completely honest, I was prepared to hate the book and question the author about why he would write such a negative portrayal after the man died.
Prosecutors claim Antonio Martinez, a naturalized U.S. citizen from Maryland, confessed to trying to blow up a recruiting center in Catonsville as payback for what he believed was a war on Islam.