Inside The Electric Pharaoh

Part of the BROS experience is the journey from “how are we going to do that?” to “how did we just do that?”, and the company's ability to welcome and retain people whose skillsets aren't an obvious fit for theatre has a lot to do with their creative successes.

Get Pixilated

People love looking at pictures of themselves. This is a simple and undeniable fact of human nature. Another strange phenomenon is that when you put a camera in front of someone, they suddenly loose their...


On September 21, a new gym is opening in Federal Hill. A gym for nerds. The space, known as Betamore, is an incubator for technology startups, an "urban campus for entrepreneurship and technology,"...

Education Hack Day

Photos and words by Jess Gartner Saturday, November 12 7:30 am - The alarm trills a tune too happy for this hour on a Saturday morning, but I’m oddly eager to jump out of bed. Nerd that I am, I have...

Smart Textiles

There’s been no shortage of discussion concerning the artist’s affect on society as of late. More specifically, there’s been growing interest in how best to integrate the sensibility of the artist into the ethos of the burgeoning technological era that’s reshaping our ideas about civilization. What is certain is that the realm of possibility is growing and the prevailing assumption is that the artist will play a key role in this process. Now more than ever, we need individuals who are willing to re-envision the world, and its complexity, through their own imaginations rather than the narrow definitions set forth in the 20th century.

Baltimore Hackathon

Since the proliferation of the personal computer, we’ve seen the emergence of an entirely unique vein of artistry. Like other creative subsets, hacker culture thrives on openness, collaboration and a hands-on work ethic. We ventured to the The First Annual Baltimore Hackathon to document the event and possibly learn a thing or two. What we found out was that, though hacker culture seems to be isolated in small pockets of the community, the truth is their influence pervades throughout society. Many of us are undertaking similar projects and finding the same ideas independently. Our conclusion is that hackerdom, born in basements, garages and college campuses, has grown into tech incubators, hack spaces and powerful multinational corporations like Google and Facebook.