Jamyla Kay

Producer, WYPR Programming

Jamyla came to us from Delmarva Public Radio, where she was a reporter and local host for All Things Considered.  Thanks to funding from local foundations and members of the WYPR Board of Directors, she's helping us produce "The Lines Between Us." At Delmarva Public Radio, Jamyla was awarded "2011 Best News Series" by the Chesapeake Associated Press Broadcasters Association for her look at racial inequality in Somerset County’s government, and she's covered redistricting, same-sex marriage, and the depictions of minorities on television.  She also led an NPR-guided revamp of the Delmarva Public Radio website.

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Maryland Morning
9:00 am
Wed July 23, 2014

Tracking Economic and Social Change in Two Eastern Shore Towns

Sheilah talks with Meredith Ramsay about her new book on Somerset County as well as Kirkland Hall and Craig Mathies about changes made in the county that were discussed in the book.

Somerset County, the southernmost county on Maryland’s Eastern Shore, was founded in 1666.

It’s motto for centuries has been Semper Eadem, Latin for “Always the same.”

A lot has indeed stayed the same, but even at the bottom tip of Maryland, the normal processes of time and struggles to bring about change intentionally…have had effects also.  

 

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Maryland Morning
8:50 am
Mon July 21, 2014

What To See At The Contemporary American Theater Festival

Kaliswa Brewster plays an Iraq War veteran in "One Night," by Charles Fuller.
Credit Seth Freeman

Theater critic J. Wynn Rousuck reviews five plays from the Contemporary American Theater Festival in Shepherdstown, West Virginia.

Theater critic J. Wynn Rousuck has returned from the Contemporary American Theater Festival in Shepherdstown, West Virginia, with five reviews in hand. She brings us this review. 

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Maryland Morning
8:45 am
Mon July 21, 2014

Author Tiphanie Yanique on "Land of Love and Drowning"

Tiphanie Yanique
Credit Debbie Grossman

Tom talks with author Tiphanie Yanique about her debut novel "Land of Love and Drowning."

Tom Hall talks with Tiphanie Yanique, author of the new novel "Land of Love and Drowning." Set in the Virgin Islands and spanning six decades, it follows a family struggling with the search for personal and national identity. Yanique will read from her debut novel at the Enoch Pratt Free Library in Baltimore on Tuesday. More information here.

Maryland Morning
8:52 am
Fri July 18, 2014

Measuring Floods in Annapolis

Annapolis
Credit Charlie Stinchcomb/flickr

To discuss coastal flooding in Annapolis, Sheilah speaks with Dave Mandell, Public Information Officer for the City of Annapolis Office of Emergency Management.

Reuters news agency published its analysis last week of coastal flooding along the Eastern Seaboard.   They tracked the average number of days several East Coast cities were above flood thresholds. 

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Maryland Morning
9:00 am
Wed July 16, 2014

How Healthy Is Baltimore's Metro Housing Market?

Credit MarkMoz12 / Flickr / Creative Commons

Sheilah speaks with Andrew Strauch about the current housing market in Maryland.

Around the state, “For Sale” banners are going up, signs are being staked into front yards and open houses are taking place every weekend.  All that’s typical for this time of year, but what’s the current situation for buyers and sellers?

To catch us up on how the greater Baltimore housing market is doing is Andrew Strauch, Vice President of the Metropolitan Regional Information Systems (MRIS), which compiles data on residential real estate. Sheilah talks with him about it.

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Maryland Morning
8:50 am
Wed July 16, 2014

Baltimore Museum of Art Features the Work of Seth Adelsberger

Untitled (Submersion BG2)
Credit via Seth Adelsberger's Tumblr

Seth Adelsberger talks with Tom Hall about his upcoming exhibition.

The Front Room Exhibition at the Baltimore Museum of Art currently features the work of Seth Adelsberger.  He was born in Emmitsburg, and he received a degree in Fine Arts from Towson University.  A co-founder of the Nudashank Gallery, he has exhibited the work of many emerging artists, and now, nearly a dozen of his own works are featured in the BMA’s Contemporary Wing, in a show curated by the BMA’s Curator of Contemporary Art, Kristen Hileman.  Seth Adelsberger joins Tom Hall in the studio. 

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Maryland Morning
8:50 am
Mon July 14, 2014

The Janet & Walter Sondheim Artscape Prize

Neil Feather, the winner of the 9th Janet & Walter Sondheim Artscape Prize.
Credit Tom Hall

This audio is pending

On Saturday night, Tom Hall attended the announcement of the winner of the 9th annual Janet & Walter Sondheim Artscape Prize.  It was held at the Walters Art Museum, where an exhibition of the work of the seven Sondheim finalists is on display. 458 artists applied for the award.  A panel of artists and curators from NY chose seven finalists.  Baltimore was heavily represented in that group.  Six of the seven finalists call Charm City home.  

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Maryland Morning
8:45 am
Mon July 14, 2014

"Carrie the Musical"

Credit Studio Theatre

Tom Hall and J. Wynn Rousuck talk about Studio Theatre's production of "Carrie the Musical."

You may have gotten to know Carrie White in book form and you've watched others torment her on the silver screen, but how will a musical tackle her haunting story? 

Maryland Morning's Tom Hall and J. Wynn Rousuck review the dark notes of Studio Theatre's production of "Carrie the Musical."

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Maryland Morning
8:40 am
Mon July 14, 2014

What Is Polycystic Ovarian Syndrome?

Nutrionist Monica Reinagel

Tom speaks with Nutritionist Monica Reinagel.

Nutritionist Monica Reinagel is a regular guest on Maryland Morning. Today, Tom Hall talks with her about a condition that 10-percent of women of child bearing age have to confront.  It’s called Polycystic Ovarian Syndrome (PCOS). Read Monica's tips for how you can change your diet to help control PCOS.

Maryland Morning
9:49 am
Fri July 11, 2014

Children Facing Hunger In The Summer

Credit US Department of Agriculture/Flikr/Creative Commons

Sheilah talks to Jonathon Rondeau, C.E.O. of the Family League of Baltimore, and Dr. Robert Lawrence of the Johns Hopkins Center for a Livable Future.

While many kids fill their summer days running, playing and swimming, there are thousands of kids in Maryland who find themselves distracted by their hunger.  For the most part, the kids who are hungry in the summer are the ones who received free or reduced-price breakfast and lunch during the school year.

While in school some kids can get three meals a day, but this summer, for the first time, only two meals a day. What are the barriers to feeding these children and how does summer nutrition loss affect a student’s achievement when school starts?

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