Karen Nitkin

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Baltimost: Bill Stevenson, owner of Waverly Color Company and co-owner of Waverly Brewing Company

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Credit: Laura Lynn Photography.

Baltimost is a Baltimore Fishbowl feature that asks locals what they love about their city. The idea is to celebrate Baltimore and the people who make it so unique.

So what makes Baltimore the Baltimost to you? It could be a favorite place, a great meal, a memorable interaction or something else entirely. Email suggestions to Karen at [email protected]

Bill Stevenson, 55, is the owner of Waverly Color Company and co-owner of Waverly Brewing Company. In his words:

‘Indecent,’ a play about a play, can be thought-provoking, but also begs more questions

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Credit: Stanley Photography.

Paula Vogel has made a career of tackling uncomfortable topics. The Maryland playwright won a Pulitzer in 1998 for “How I Learned to Drive,” which centers on pedophilia and incest. Other works put AIDS, pornography and domestic violence on Vogel’s stage.

With “Indecent,” co-created by Rebecca Taichman, Vogel turns her attention to a controversial play from an earlier time: “The God of Vengeance,” which debuted in 1906.

Baltimost: Catina Smith, line cook at Alexander Brown

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Credit: Matty Tae.

Baltimost is a new Baltimore Fishbowl feature that asks locals what they love about their city. The idea is to celebrate Baltimore and the people who make it so unique.

So what makes Baltimore the Baltimost to you? It could be a favorite place, a great meal, a memorable interaction or something else entirely. Email suggestions to Karen at [email protected]

Catina Smith, 33, is a line cook at Alexander Brown. In her words:

Baltimost: Annie Howe, artist behind one-of-a-kind papercuts

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Photo credit: McKenzie Elizabeth Ditter Photography.

Baltimost is a new Baltimore Fishbowl feature that asks locals what they love about their city. The idea is to celebrate Baltimore and the people who make it so unique.

So what makes Baltimore the Baltimost to you? It could be a favorite place, a great meal, a memorable interaction or something else entirely. Email suggestions to Karen at [email protected]

Annie Howe, 39, the artist and owner behind Annie Howe Papercuts, makes and sells her intricate, one-of-a-kind designs to individuals, publications and companies. In her words:

‘Everything is Wonderful’ at Everyman Theatre lives up to its name

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Bruce Randolph Nelson, left, and Deborah Hazlett in “Everything is Wonderful.” Credit: ClintonBPhotography.

Could you forgive the man who killed your sons? Should you?

Those are the searing questions at the heart of “Everything is Wonderful” at Everyman Theatre.

With a stellar cast and a tight, fast-paced script by Chelsea Marcantel, this riveting play plunges us deep into the world of an Amish family wrestling with grief, religion, forgiveness and acceptance.

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