Star Spangled Banner
Before the “dawn’s early light” and the “twilight’s last gleaming,” the author of our national anthem was busy arranging a prisoner swap with the enemy.
Fireworks light up Downtown Baltimore. But as thousands were glued to the sky, police officers were on the ground, working to keep the patriotic celebration safe.
Two important pieces of American history are brought together for the first time.
Prizes for you pictures. If you own a cell phone, chances are you have taken a selfie or two, but how about getting rewards for your pics?
From the Fort McHenry Guard to the stars and stripes, it will be a summer to remember at the birthplace of the star spangled banner.
In the summer of 1814 — two years after Congress declared war against Great Britain — the British moved rapidly up the Chesapeake Bay waterways, terrorizing port towns.
Girl Scouts, Little League baseball players and musicians including Phish and Train are joining a national sing-a-long on Saturday, which is Flag Day, to celebrate the 200th anniversary of the national anthem and the flag that inspired its lyrics.
USA Today calls it a must see exhibit, and it’s ready to open right here at Baltimore’s Reginald F. Lewis Museum.
American history comes to life in Baltimore this summer as we celebrate the 200th anniversary of our national anthem.
Three hundred and eighty years ago today, the first English colonists arrived in Maryland, which makes today Maryland Day.
The Smithsonian Institution is beginning a celebration of the 200th anniversary of the flag and song that became the national anthem with a new forever stamp from the U.S. Postal Service.
Monday, the United States marked an anniversary that originated right here in Baltimore: National Anthem Day.