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Programs

Summer Wrap

Aug 31, 2017
chefwolf/Instagram

As we enter into the last weeks of summer, Tony and Chef Cindy discuss they're favorite recipes and products for the end of the season.

France vs. Italy

Aug 21, 2017

Tony and Chef Cindy face-off with a discussion about French vs. Italian cooking styles.

Rose Roundup

Jul 31, 2017
Didriks/flickr

This week, we take a look at the world through rosé colored glasses. Rosé has experienced an explosion in popularity recently. As we enter the peak time to enjoy this refreshing pink potion, Tony and Chef Cindy take a moment to check in with three rosé producers for different regions around the world. They give insight into their production process and shed light on why this wine has become so popular. We’ll hear from Brad Potter of Airfield Estates in Prosser, Washington - Justine Soard of Domaine de Fenouillet in Beaumes de Venise, France and Francesca Vaira of Varja of G.D. Varja in Barolo, Italy.

Picnics

Jul 10, 2017
RICH BROOKS/FLICKR

Tony and Chef Cindy discuss what to pack for your picnic. And Cindy tells us how she makes pickles!

 

Madison Bistro/flickr

On today's episode, Chef Wolf and Tony dive into the world of fried foods: How to do it correctly and what to drink with it. 

At exactly 5pm on New Year's Eve, 1938, Captain Leon Joyce took the ferry Howard Jackson across the harbor to the foot of Haubert Street in Locust Point for the very last time in the service's 114 years of existence. The service was costing the city $25,000 a year and Mayor Jackson had resolved to shut it down. And he did - which was probably the first of his New Year's resolutions that year that he kept.

The Great Baltimore World Series of Jump Rope, 1960 edition, was going to be different. In that year's contest, the boys were invited to compete along with the girls. The girls protested - they said it wasn't fair, what with the boys reputed to be stronger. But when the contest ended, there was a big surprise. Not a single boy finished in the running.

In the heart of the Great Depression, Baltimoreans looked to escape from its harsh realities by going to the movies, in particular the Century Theatre. There, an organist named Harvey Hammond, seated at the huge Wurlitzer organ, conducted sing-a-longs. The audience "followed the bouncing ball" on the silver screen, singing their cares away. But the sing-a-long came to an end and life in the real world began anew.

On Sunday morning, February 7, 1904, the great Baltimore fire swept through downtown. It turned everything in its path to ashes. The only way to stop the fire's continuing destruction, firemen concluded, was to knock down whatever lay in the fire's path--thus giving it nothing to burn. The strategy put Thomas O'Neill's department store in line to be destroyed, but the Irishman had other plans.

On the night of January 6, 1965, the great Count Basie gave a performance at the Royal Theatre on Pennsylvania Avenue, then the most popular movie and stage show theater serving the African American community. The audience cheered and clapped and danced in the aisles and when the show was over, drifted out onto the street. They knew they had just heard the end of another of the Royal's big band stage shows. They also heard the end of an era.

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