- Bruce Springsteen and the E Street Band will play at the new Baltimore Arena in April. Finding an affordable ticket might be tougher than the rest.
- Heyward has spent most of his professional career abroad and has found that it’s possible to glean the character of a country by listening to its music.
- Heyward’s appointment marks the second time in four months that a person of color has been selected to head a major Baltimore cultural institution.
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- The schedule change will affect about 800 subscribers and will reduce the total number of BSO concerts next season.
- At Baltimore’s citywide Fourth of July celebration, Wordsmith will perform selections of Frederick Douglass’ speech “What to the Slave Is the Fourth of July?” and a musical piece with the Baltimore Symphony Orchestra.
- By not maximizing revenues from special events this summer, the Maryland Stadium Authority says it’s thinking big picture. The state treasurer, though, says it's “being callous and reckless” and that he may encourage legislative action.
- Bruce R. Eicher, who was organist and director of music at Grace United Methodist Church for nearly six decades and was a faculty member at Peabody Conservatory of Music, has died of congestive heart failure. The Timonium resident was 90.
- The final weekend of the Maryland State Fair will feature a new concert series with performances by a rapper, country music stars and a legendary rock band.
- Since the early 1950s, Joe Bussard has been acquiring 78 rpm recordings of the earliest and rarest examples of blues, bluegrass, jazz, country and gospel music. The collection of discs he has amassed is considered by many fellow collectors as one of the finest and most eclectic of early American roots music in the country.
- Although Baltimore’s weather forecast has scattered thunderstorms arriving shortly before legendary artist Paul McCartney’s eagerly anticipated concert, the performance will continue “rain or shine,” event organizers said.
- Nearly 58 years ago, George Harrison of the Beatles paid a little-known visit to Mercy High School in Baltimore, and those who were there that day still talk about it.
- The 60-year-old Baltimore Arena is about to get a face-lift. Here's a look at the sporting events, concerts and more held at the venue.
- Baltimore’s spending board approved a $300,000 settlement Wednesday to close out a lawsuit brought by Kevron Evans, better known as rapper Young Moose, against convicted former Gun Trace Task Force Detective Daniel Hersl. Six of 30 lawsuits related to the actions of the task force remain in court.
- There will be over 30 musical performances on three stages on the Ocean City Boardwalk from Sept. 30 to Oct. 2.
- Brittney Spencer attributes her musical style and success to growing up in Baltimore. She returns to her hometown this weekend to perform at the new Preakness Live festival.
- Edward P. McBride, an Irish immigrant and a retired photoengraver who was the longtime genial host of “Reflections of Ireland” on WTMD-FM and later WHFC-FM, died Friday at his Nottingham home.
- Maryland Gov. Larry Hogan has signed a law to help secure long-term commitments from the Baltimore Orioles and Ravens to remain in their stadiums by allowing a state authority to borrow up to $1.2 billion for upgrades to the structures.
- Megan Thee Stallion and legendary artist Ms. Lauryn Hill are headlining a new creative arts festival in Baltimore the day before the 147th Preakness at the Pimlico Race Course in Park Heights.
- The Brothers Osborne, a country music duo from Anne Arundel County, won a 2022 Grammy on Sunday for the heartfelt gay-themed ballad “Younger Me.”
- Early Grammy winners Sunday include Chris Stapleton, Jon Batiste and Foo Fighters, who swept the rock categories.
- Kraig B. Greff, a professional musician who was a founder of the Crawdaddies, one of the East Coast’s preeminent Cajun/Zydeco bands and founder of Tonal Vision LLC, a production company, died of injuries from an October automobile accident.
- Paul A. Hulleberg, a former Park School music teacher recalled with affection by his students, died of lung cancer Feb. 21 at the University of Maryland Medical Center. He was 65 and lived for many years in Charles Village.
- Singer Traci Braxton, who was featured with her family in the reality television series “Braxton Family Values,” died at age 50 on Saturday.