Carpet baltimore md : Karen david magic carpet ride : Stark carpets.
Carpet Baltimore Md
- Anne Arundel, Baltimore, Carroll, Harford, Howard, and Queen Anne’s Counties and Baltimore City in Maryland
- Baltimore is the largest independent city in the United States and the largest city and cultural center of the U.S. state of Maryland. The city is located in central Maryland along the tidal portion of the Patapsco River, an arm of the Chesapeake Bay.
- rug: floor covering consisting of a piece of thick heavy fabric (usually with nap or pile)
- A large rug, typically an oriental one
- A floor or stair covering made from thick woven fabric, typically shaped to fit a particular room
- A thick or soft expanse or layer of something
- form a carpet-like cover (over)
- cover completely, as if with a carpet; "flowers carpeted the meadows"
carpet baltimore md - Hutzler's (MD):
Hutzler's (MD): Where Baltimore Shops (Landmarks)
For 132 years, Hutzler Brother's Company was a beloved part of the Baltimore retail and cultural scene. Charm City natives still recall with nostalgia the distinctive Art Deco design of the Downtown Store, the glitter of the fashion shows, the unforgettable Christmas celebrations and the chocolate chiffon pie served in the store's Colonial Restaurant. Local author Michael J. Lisicky pays tribute to Hutzler's as he chronicles the rise of the family-run department store, its growth into Towson and other Maryland cities and its eventual and much lamented passing. Interviews with John Waters, former Hutzlerites and statesmen provide a glimpse into the role that Hutzler's played in the lives of so many Baltimoreans. With his vivid prose and some classic Hutzler's recipes, Lisicky brings to life this lost Baltimore institution.
McHenry Theatre, Light St., Baltimore, MD
Although I worked in this area for many years, i had never noticed the sign McHenry Theatre carved in the wall of this building until I happen to park near there recently on a visit to Baltimore. I did some googling and came up with this: This is an 8/27/2001 article about the McHenry Theater. "Historic Baltimore theater being converted into office space. Source: Daily Record (Baltimore, MD) Byline: Rachel Mansour Developer Patrick Turner craned his neck as he pointed to the 30-foot dome of the McHenry Theater and then turned quickly toward a barren wall. Upon completion of his $1.8 million conversion of the 84-year-old Federal Hill landmark into office space, that nondescript wall will become a wall of glass, lighting up the restored dome and exposing it to passersby, he said. Its going to make such cool office space for someone. I dont know how anybody could not like it, said Turner, pushing back his longish disheveled hair, during an interview last week at the theater. It might seem that someone like Turner who has a hard time containing his excitement for the project might forget the communitys sympathetic ties to the historical structure at 1032 S. Light St., which saw the transition from silent pictures to talkies and entertained moviegoers until it closed in 1971. But thats not the case. The president of Henrietta Corp. has halted demolition work and coughed up about $5,000 to organize The Last Performance for the community tomorrow evening a tribute to the theaters past that will feature at no charge a silent film, stand-up comedian, classical ensemble, popcorn, beer, candy and hotdogs. It kind of started as a joke, he said, adding that the event is not a result of pressure from the community. It will get everybody a chance to see it one last time. Nobody in this community has really seen it in 30 years. The feature, Undying Flame, starring Olga Petrova, is a 1917 film donated by one of Baltimores four remaining operating theaters The Senator Theatre. Turner also has found sponsors to provide the refreshments and is working on obtaining kegs of Clipper Citys McHenry beer. He will lay a red carpet and shine a spotlight on the entranceway. The in-progress portions of the theater will be covered with giant curtains and seating for about 1,100 will be provided. A portable air-conditioning unit will cool the 12,000-square-foot space, which eventually will be divided to create space for two office tenants. The wall behind the stage which is to be removed to create a giant window for the office tenants has been painted white to serve as a movie screen. Of course, this is not the first time Turner has taken money and time out of his development projects for the community. Last year the South Baltimore community opposed his proposal to turn the 62-year-old Southway Bowling Center into nine luxury loft apartments. At a cost of about $100,000 Turner donated the 22 wooden bowling lanes and pin machines to neighborhood activists and delayed the project five weeks to allow for the equipments removal. His McHenry Theater project has not sparked such controversy. The property has been vacant for more than two years and has had myriad occupants since the 1970s, including a 7-Eleven, a Goodwill thrift store, a Ginos fast-food restaurant, a shoe store and, most recently, an arcade with batting cages. Nobody could figure out what to do with it, Turner said. The Federal Hill and South Baltimore community applauded Turner for giving the theater back to the community one last time. Personally I think its doggone nice for Pat to do anything. He has shown more than enough tolerance for people down here. He doesnt have to reach out at all, said Gilda Johnson, vice president of the South Baltimore Improvement Association Inc. and the leader of the movement to save the Southway Bowling Center and its lanes. That has cost them money. To my way of thinking, its been smart money spent, she said. Robert K. Headley, a theater historian who has written a book, Exit, about Baltimores theaters, said the Last Performance is a graceful way for the McHenry Theater to go. I think its a terrific idea. Its a nice way for it to go out. You cant save everything. Jules E. Sonny Morstein, president of the South Baltimore/Federal Hill Business Association, agreed. I think its a great PR move. Its the right thing to do, he said, adding that he spent many weekends at the theater as a young boy. Restoring the theater as a movie house would have been preferable, he said. His sister, Nancy Morstein Boltz, led an attempt in the early 1980s to revive it as a movie house. I would have loved to have it as a theater, a live theater, any theater. It just has to make economic sense and it really didnt, Morstein said. Turner said his plan makes perfect sense. He already has signed on a tenant, Key Technologies, which will turn the stage into a conference room and build mezzanines connected by catwalks. Turner plans to divi
Bathroom - 7282 Gough Street, Baltimore MD 21224
3 Bedroom, 1 & 1/2 Bathroom House for Sale in Dundalk MD 21224. This End of Group Townhouse in Eastwood has a New Kitchen with an Addition directly off the Kitchen, and it has a Separate Laundry Room. This Dundalk home has one of the Largest Yards in the neighborhood on a Corner Lot. The 1st Bedroom is on the main level. This home is Freshly Painted, has New Carpet, and has Central Air Conditioning. There is also an Electric Fireplace for cozy evenings in cooler weather. Close to Hopkins Bayview, Northpoint Blvd, I-95, I-695, Shopping and Restaurants, this home provides comfort, affordable living and convenient access to shops and services.3 Bedroom, 1 & 1/2 Bathroom House for Sale in Dundalk MD 21224. This End of Group Townhouse in Eastwood has a New Kitchen with an Addition directly off the Kitchen, and it has a Separate Laundry Room. This Dundalk home has one of the Largest Yards in the neighborhood on a Corner Lot. The 1st Bedroom is on the main level. This home is Freshly Painted, has New Carpet, and has Central Air Conditioning. There is also an Electric Fireplace for cozy evenings in cooler weather. Close to Hopkins Bayview, Northpoint Blvd, I-95, I-695, Shopping and Restaurants, this home provides comfort, affordable living and convenient access to shops and services.
carpet baltimore md
Few residents or visitors to the Baltimore metropolitan area understand the strange concrete structures they routinely pass when crossing the Francis Scott Key Bridge or glimpse while fishing or boating in the Patapsco River, but the treasured heritage associated with these noble structures is a part of our collective past. Fort McHenry and Baltimore's later harbor defenses played significant roles in our nation's evolving military history and in the greater American drama. Many books have celebrated the defense of Fort McHenry during the War of 1812 and the birthplace of our national anthem, but no other provides the wealth of imagery contained within these pages. The fort's military history from its construction through the British bombardment, the Civil War, and two World Wars, as well as its unique status as the only fort to be designated a National Monument and Historic Shrine, are explored through the valuable visual record that remains. Following the Civil War, when advances in technology had rendered brick forts such as Fort McHenry obsolete, the United States Army constructed three forts- Armistead, Smallwood, and Howard-and renovated a fourth-Carroll-to protect Baltimore's harbor. The architecture, weapons, daily life of soldiers, and changing military uses of Fort McHenry and these "modern" forts, some of which now serve as waterfront parks, are the focus of this illustrated retrospective.