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  1. Slices of American history are around every corner in Baltimore. Maryland's largest city is a gritty old seaport town that's perhaps most famous as the site of Fort McHenry, where, at the height of the War of 1812, the sight of a tattered but defiant American flag flying over the harbor, despite a furious British bombardment, inspired Francis Scott Key to write the poem that was later adapted ...

  2. Estado. Maryland. Kondado. City of Baltimore. Gitas-on. 10 m (33 ft) Tiganos. 39°17′25″N 76°36′44″W  / . 39.29038°N 76.61219°W.

  3. History of Maryland. The recorded history of Maryland dates back to the beginning of European exploration, starting with the Venetian John Cabot, who explored the coast of North America for the Kingdom of England in 1498. After European settlements had been made to the south and north, the colonial Province of Maryland was granted by King ...

  4. September 7, 2001. Designated BCL. 1986. Mount Auburn Cemetery is a historic African American cemetery and national historic district in Baltimore, Maryland, United States. [2] Overlooking the Middle Branch of the Patapsco River to the east, Baltimore's Downtown to the north and railroad tracks to the south, Mt. Auburn Cemetery is surrounded by ...

  5. Brandon Scott. Brandon Maurice Scott (born April 8, 1984) [1] is an American politician serving as the mayor of Baltimore, Maryland, since 2020. The city of Baltimore uses a strong mayor-council structure for their government, meaning Scott holds strong mayoral powers. [2] He is the former president of the Baltimore City Council and was a ...

  6. sco.wikipedia.org › wiki › BaltimoreBaltimore - Wikipedia

    Baltimore ( ɔːˌɔːr, locally: [ˈbɔɫ.mɔɻ]) is the lairgest independent ceety in the Unitit States an the lairgest ceety an cultural centre o the US state o Maryland. The ceety is locatit in central Maryland alang the tidal portion o the Patapsco River, [1] an airm o the Chesapeake Bay. Baltimore is whiles referred tae as Baltimore Ceety ...

  7. The present school is part of the Baltimore City Public Schools system. It was named in memory of Paul Laurence Dunbar, a famous African-American poet, who had died twelve years before the school opened. In 1925, it was renamed Dunbar Junior High School, No. 133. In 1940, Dunbar became a high school and awarded its first diploma, the second ...