Registration is open for the 17th Annual Autism Conference, “Innovation, Integration, Inspiration”, sponsored by the Center for Autism and Related Disorders at Kennedy Krieger Institute, on October 12 & 13th, 2017 at the Radisson North Baltimore Hotel in Timonium, Maryland. The Annual Autism Conference is the premier educational autism event in the mid-Atlantic region for educators, clinicians, families, researchers, and healthcare professionals hoping to increase their understanding of autism spectrum disorders (ASD).
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The Baltimore Brain Fest is a yearly, FREE event for people of all ages to learn more about that mysterious, squishy, pink organ housed in your cranium. Enjoy brain-related activities, games, exhibitions, arts and crafts, talks from experts in the field, and more! Come unravel the mysteries of your brain October 14!
For more information, check out our website at www.brainfest.org
The Baltimore Brain Fest is a yearly event for people of all ages to learn more about that mysterious, squishy, pink organ housed in your cranium. Enjoy fun activities, games, exhibitions, speakers, hands-on demonstrations and more! Come unravel the mysteries of your brain October 14!
Sunday, October 15, 2017, 3pm
Baltimore War Memorial
Jed Gaylin, conductor
John Adams: Short Ride in a Fast Machine
Jean Sibelius: Violin Concerto in D Minor, Op. 47
Jonathan Carney, violin
Georges Bizet: Symphony in C
Join us for our season premiere concert at the Baltimore War Memorial. The program includes works that bring a crisp power and boldness, featuring BSO concertmaster Jonathan Carney performing Sibelius' Violin Concerto.
Historical structures vital to the streetscape that survive from the period of Frederic Douglass’s residence in Fell's Point include two small wooden houses on South Wolfe Street that represent over 200 years of Baltimore history. Preservation architect Bryan Blundell will discuss construction of the houses around 1797 and their role in providing housing and opportunities for free African-American ship caulkers from the 1830s to the 1850s.
Ongoing research investigating the lives of the enslaved people at Homewood in the early nineteenth century reveals that men, women, and children inhabited unexpected spaces. From destroyed dwellings to the extant rooms of Homewood and the carriage house, historian Abby Schreiber, Ph.D., will discuss the conditions in which people lived and worked, carried on their family lives, and spent their time.