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Encyclopedia > Loyola College in Maryland
Loyola College in Maryland

Motto: "Strong Truths Well Lived"
Established: 1852
Type: Private, Catholic, Jesuit
Endowment: $143.6 million [2]
President: Rev. Brian F. Linnane, S.J.
Staff: 307
Undergraduates: 3,501
Postgraduates: 2,630
Location: Baltimore, Maryland, United States
Campus: Urban
Colors: Green and Grey            
Mascot: Greyhound
Website: http://www.loyola.edu

Loyola College in Maryland, formerly Loyola College, is a private, coeducational university in Baltimore, Maryland, United States, affiliated with the Society of Jesus and the Roman Catholic Church. Founded in 1852 by Father John Early and eight other members of the Society of Jesus, Loyola College in Maryland is one of 28 member institutions of the Association of Jesuit Colleges and Universities. The school prides itself on its Ignatian heritage, commitment to the educational and spiritual traditions of the Jesuit order, and belief in liberal education that develops the whole person. For other uses, see Motto (disambiguation). ... The date of establishment or date of founding of an institution is the date on which that institution chooses to claim as its starting point. ... For the film of this title, see Private School (film). ... Seal of the Society of Jesus. ... A financial endowment is a transfer of money or property donated to an institution, with the stipulation that it be invested, and the principal remain intact. ... University President is the title of the highest ranking officer within a university, within university systems that prefer that appellation over other variations such as Chancellor or rector. ... The Reverend Brian F. Linnane, SJ (born August 25,1955) is the 24th President of Loyola College in Maryland, taking over after the death of Fr. ... This article is about work. ... In some educational systems, undergraduate education is post-secondary education up to the level of a Bachelors degree. ... Degree ceremony at Cambridge. ... Baltimore redirects here. ... Official language(s) None (English, de facto) Capital Annapolis Largest city Baltimore Largest metro area Baltimore-Washington Metropolitan Area Area  Ranked 42nd  - Total 12,407 sq mi (32,133 km²)  - Width 101 miles (145 km)  - Length 249 miles (400 km)  - % water 21  - Latitude 37° 53′ N to 39° 43′ N... Cities with at least a million inhabitants in 2006 An urban area is an area with an increased density of human-created structures in comparison to the areas surrounding it. ... School colors are the colors chosen by a school to represent it on uniforms and other items of identification. ... Millie, once mascot of the City of Brampton, is now the Brampton Arts Councils representative. ... This article is about the breed of dog. ... A website (alternatively, Web site or web site) is a collection of Web pages, images, videos or other digital assets that is hosted on one or several Web server(s), usually accessible via the Internet, cell phone or a LAN. A Web page is a document, typically written in HTML... Coeducation is the integrated education of males and females at the same school facilities. ... For the community in Florida, see University, Florida. ... Flag Seal Nickname: Monument City, Charm City, Mob Town, B-more Motto: Get In On It (formerly The City That Reads and The Greatest City in America; BELIEVE is not the official motto but rather a specific campaign) Location Location of Baltimore in Maryland Coordinates , Government Country State County United... Official language(s) None (English, de facto) Capital Annapolis Largest city Baltimore Largest metro area Baltimore-Washington Metropolitan Area Area  Ranked 42nd  - Total 12,407 sq mi (32,133 km²)  - Width 101 miles (145 km)  - Length 249 miles (400 km)  - % water 21  - Latitude 37° 53′ N to 39° 43′ N... Seal of the Society of Jesus. ... Catholic Church redirects here. ... John Early (d. ... Seal of the Society of Jesus. ... The Association of Jesuit Colleges and Universities or AJCU is an American voluntary service organization based in Washington, D.C. whose mission is to serve its member institutions, the 28 colleges and universities in the United States administered by the Society of Jesus. ...



The College's first "campus" was a modest house on Holliday Street in downtown Baltimore. In 1855, Loyola relocated to a larger facility in the City's historic Mount Vernon neighborhood.

The College moved to its present Evergreen campus in north Baltimore in 1922. Evening classes commenced in 1942, and seven years later a graduate division in Education was established. The graduate degree program in Business Management was added in 1968, followed by graduate programs in Speech Pathology in 1971, and Finance in 1973. Today, the College's list of graduate programs has grown to include Psychology, Modern Studies, Pastoral Counseling, Computer Science, and Software Engineering.

Garrett Mansion (c.1921)
Garrett Mansion (c.1921)

Loyola became coeducational in 1971, following its joining with Mount Saint Agnes College, a neighboring women's college that was experiencing financial difficulties and closed following the joining. That same year, the College's Board of Trustees elected its first layman Chair. A decade later, Loyola established a separate business school - The Rev. Joseph A. Sellinger, Jr., School of Business and Management. Mount Saint Agnes College was a Catholic college for women located in the Mount Washington neighborhood of Baltimore, Maryland. ...

The 1994 approval for a chapter of Phi Beta Kappa - an honor for the Arts and Sciences faculty held by only 254 other institutions - complemented the 1988 accreditation of the Sellinger School by the American Assembly of Collegiate Schools of Business. A loyal alumni population, strong corporate and civic support, and the dedication and commitment of the laity who assist the Jesuit priests in their work have all helped make Loyola the institution it is today. Loyola College is the first college in the United States to bear the name of Saint Ignatius of Loyola, and is the ninth oldest among the nation's 28 Jesuit colleges and universities. The Loyola College Trustees in 1977 adopted the name Loyola College in Maryland to differentiate the institution from the three other Loyolas (Chicago, Los Angeles and New Orleans) and to better reflect the regional recruitment strategy that has characterized the school's dramatic growth and development from a local commuter school to a regional and residential university in the last three decades. Today, undergraduate enrollments have more than doubled since 1977, and four of every five undergraduate students comes from outside Maryland. The Trustees have retained the word college in Loyola's name to underscore its primary mission as a liberal arts undergraduate institution, although The Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching classification categorizes Loyola as a master's university (see college for a discussion of the distinction between the two terms in American usage). The Phi Beta Kappa Society is an honor society which considers its mission to be fostering and recognizing excellence in undergraduate liberal arts and sciences. ... Saint Ignatius of Loyola, also known as Ignacio (Íñigo) López de Loyola (December 24, 1491 – July 31, 1556), was the principal founder and first Superior General of the Society of Jesus, a religious order of the Catholic Church professing direct service to the Pope in terms of mission. ... A garden sign welcomes residents and visitors to Rogers Park as home of Loyola University Chicago. ... Loyola Marymount University (LMU) is a comprehensive co-educational private Roman Catholic Jesuit university in Los Angeles, California, USA. The University is one of 28 member institutions of the Association of Jesuit Colleges and Universities and one of five Marymount institutions of higher education. ... Logo of Loyola University New Orleans Loyola University New Orleans is a private, co-educational Jesuit university in the United States with 5,000 students (3,000 undergraduates). ... The Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching is an international centre for research in education based in the United States of America. ... For other uses, see College (disambiguation). ...

Academic programs

The foundation of a Loyola education is a broad core program that covers basic knowledge and concepts in the humanities, math and science, and the social sciences. The purpose is to balance general education and specialized study in the major. Undergraduate degrees are awarded in two schools – The College of Arts and Sciences and the Joseph A. Sellinger, S.J. School of Business and Management.

The College of Arts and Sciences offers degrees in biology, chemistry, classics, communication, computer science, economics, education, engineering science, English, fine arts, global studies, history, an honors program, interdisciplinary studies (including American, Asian, Catholic, Film, Gender and Medieval studies), law, mathematical science, military career, modern languages and literatures, nursing, philosophy, physics, political science, pre-health curriculum/programs (including medicine, dentistry, veterinary medicine, and optometry/podiatry), psychology, sociology, speech-language pathology/audiology, theology and writing.

The Joseph A. Sellinger, S.J. School of Business and Management offers degrees in accounting, business economics, finance, general business, international business, management, management information systems, marketing and the Sellinger scholars program.

Loyola College in Maryland is one of the foremost providers of professionally focused graduate education, offering a distinctive complement of programs with exceptional scope and depth. With more than 3,400 graduate students pursuing over 100 degree, certificate, post-degree and professional education enrollment options, Loyola serves as a major center for development opportunities in the Baltimore-Washington region. The graduate program offers degrees in computer/software engineering, business/finance, education/teacher certification, liberal studies, Montessori education, psychology, pastoral counseling/spiritual care and speech language pathology.

Mission statement

Loyola College in Maryland is a Jesuit, Catholic university committed to the educational and spiritual traditions of the Society of Jesus and to the ideals of liberal education and the development of the whole person. Accordingly, the College will inspire students to learn, lead and serve in a diverse and changing world.

Core values

Loyola’s core values include academic excellence, focus on the whole person, integrity and honesty, diversity, community, justice, service, leadership, discernment, and a constant challenge to improve.

From the time of their founding four-and-a-half centuries ago, Jesuits – beginning with their founder, St. Ignatius Loyola – have had a distinctive way of looking at life. Their characteristic Ignatian worldview has permeated their educational and spiritual apostolates, and has been shared with hundreds of thousands of women and men formed by Jesuit teaching and pastoral care. This Ignatian worldview includes the following characteristic notes or emphases: 1) openness and enthusiasm toward the whole of God’s richly diverse creation and for the human person as its crowning glory; 2) hopefulness and pragmatism in seeking graced solutions to life’s challenges through creative use of all available gifts and resources, tempered by realism and compassion about the reality of human weakness; 3) sustained critical attention to motivations and choices based on the conviction that individuals, through the exercise of their freedom, exert a real influence on their world and one another for good or for evil; and 4) commitment to a life of growing integrity and increasing service to God and others after the Gospel model of Jesus Christ.

As a Jesuit, Catholic university with a 150-year history, Loyola College adopts and adapts these characteristic emphases of the Ignatian heritage and reflects them in its life and work. Loyola’s Jesuit tradition was complemented and enriched by the tradition of the Mercy Sisters when the College joined with Mount Saint Agnes College in 1971; and Loyola continues to remember and to recognize with gratitude the gifts which it received as a result of that joining, as will be seen in the text below. One of the particular ways in which Loyola preserves its religious heritage while recognizing and incorporating the necessary openness to pluralism which is characteristic of American higher education today is by encouraging all of its constituents to cultivate and to live by certain core values.

During the preparation of the current strategic plan, groups representing the various constituencies of the College community met to identify and articulate what these core values are at Loyola today. Their deliberations resulted in the following list, the order of which in no way reflects a ranking in order of importance; indeed, while the values listed are discrete, they are also strongly connected and interrelated. There was, however, a fairly broad consensus that the values most typically associated with Jesuit education in the public mind over the centuries, and still today, are its commitment to academic excellence and its focus on educating the whole person. There was also a widely shared sense that these two values, along with all the others which follow, are bound together by the characteristic Jesuit striving after the “greater good,” the “better thing,” which Loyola highlighted when it called its last strategic plan Magis.

Vision Statement

The education of men and women of compassion and competence, imbued with the desire to seek in all things the greater glory of God, represents the enduring aspiration of Loyola College in Maryland. That ideal, first elucidated by St. Ignatius of Loyola, founder of the Society of Jesus and namesake of this university, continues to guide Loyola as it strives to lead students, faculty, staff, alumni and friends forward to the promise of an examined life of intellectual, social and spiritual discernment.

In pursuing these goals, Loyola asserts a bold ambition: that the College will be among the top Catholic universities in the United States. The standards by which we measure that achievement will be many: the enrollment of outstanding students; the creation of a diverse and supportive community; the cultivation of a rigorous intellectual climate; the scholarly achievements of the faculty; the recognition of peers; the intellectual and professional attainments and generosity of spirit of the alumni.

Loyola will do so by providing undergraduate students with a liberal education that transforms them, that ensures they place the highest value on the intellectual life, and that instills in them an understanding that leadership and service to the world are intimately connected. Likewise, Loyola will be a recognized leader in graduate education, offering programs which are responsive to the needs of the professional and academic communities it serves, inspiring its graduate students to leadership, and inculcating in them the knowledge that service to the larger world is a defining measure of their professional responsibilities fully understood.

In all of this, Loyola College will remain ever mindful of the Jesuit precept that the aim of all education ultimately is the ennoblement of the human spirit.


Admission to Loyola is selective. More than 8,000 students apply for admission as freshmen for approximately 900 spaces. Strong grade performance is particularly emphasized in Loyola’s admission evaluation. Loyola students typically have achieved a 3.5 average in their high school work and, additionally, have enrolled in many advanced courses. The SAT average of the class is usually in the range of 1210-1225, a score that ranks in the upper 20 percent for all college-bound students nationwide.

Student/faculty profile

  • 305 full-time faculty members
  • 85 percent of faculty hold Ph.D.s (or terminal degrees)
  • 12:1 student-to-faculty ratio
  • Average class size: 25 students
  • 3,501 full-time undergraduates representing 37 states and 24 different countries
  • Liberal arts core curriculum
  • Majors and minors in 35 academic fields
  • Undergraduate degrees: Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Science, Bachelor of Science in Engineering Science, Bachelor of Business Administration
  • Graduate programs at the master’s and doctoral level in seven areas of study


Loyola’s Evergreen campus spans 79 wooded acres in a beautiful suburban area of Baltimore. The well-established surrounding neighborhood of Guilford is one of the oldest and most charming residential areas of the city. Only fifteen minutes from Baltimore’s Inner Harbor, Loyola students enjoy the best of both worlds. In addition, Loyola has two satellite campuses in Timonium and Columbia for graduate classes. The College also owns 20 acres in the mountains of Western Maryland, used for the Rising Phoenix Retreat Center. The serene landscape offers a peaceful setting where individuals and groups are empowered to do the work necessary for reconnecting and renewing their heart, mind, body and spirit. The Loyola Clinical Centers are located just a short drive from the College’s main campus, in Belvedere Square. The Clinical Centers offer individuals in the community a broad range of services addressing educational, language and psychological issues.


  • Fitness and Aquatic Center

The 115,000-square-foot (10,700 m²) Fitness and Aquatic Center (FAC), which opened in fall 2000, features a 6,000-square-foot (560 m²) Fitness Center with treadmills, bikes, ellipticals, stair climbers, free weights, selectorized weight circuit and stretching area. The Mangione Aquatic Center features an eight-lane, 25-yard (23 m) swim course; a shallow lane and diving well; as well as an on-deck sauna and hot tub. The 30-foot (9.1 m) Indoor Rock Climbing Wall and bouldering area is designed for all levels.

The FAC also has a two-court gymnasium used for club sports, intramural sports and informal recreation. The Multi-Activity Court features a Sport Court surface ideal for indoor soccer, volleyball and inline sports. The FAC also features an elevated walking/jogging track, two group exercise studios, an Outdoor Adventure Center, classroom and conference room, an equipment room, locker rooms, four racquetball and two squash courts, and an outdoor grass field.

  • Loyola/Notre Dame Library

Currently under renovation and expansion, the Loyola/Notre Dame Library will soon feature a 100,000-square-foot (9,300 m²) interior; interactive study and instructional spaces; an exhibition area and curatorial space for special collections; expanded stack areas for humanities print collection; a café fully wired for voice, data and video; five high-tech seminar rooms; digital studio for collaborative student and faculty projects; a media center with 96-seat auditorium; and a 24-seat, fully wired bibliographic classroom.

  • New residence hall for first year students

Completed in late summer 2007, the new freshman residence hall is the College’s first “green” building, designed to conserve energy and reduce negative impacts on the environment. Located adjacent to the Loyola/Notre Dame Library, the residence hall will house 340 students in 170 rooms. The traditional semi-suites feature a bathroom shared by two rooms. Ten Resident Assistants will monitor the building, as well as two graduate students and two staff members. The hall will also feature one large lounge and two study areas on each floor, a laundry room, a multipurpose room, and a “Jazzman’s” food cart for convenient “grab and go” items. There will be a large community kitchen on the first floor, as well as floor kitchens on the 3rd, 4th and 5th floors.

  • Joseph A. Sellinger, S.J., School of Business and Management

The Joseph A. Sellinger, S.J., School of Business and Management Building opened its doors in January 2000. The 50,000-square-foot (4,600 m²) facility features innovative learning space and faculty offices; a soaring, five-story glass façade; an open atrium; 11 state-of-the-art classrooms; a four-story glass tower; and three seminar rooms.

  • Alumni Memorial Chapel

In 1924, a small chapel in Mount Washington was disassembled and brought to the Evergreen campus. After World War II, its remains were sold to a developer and the money was put toward the construction of a permanent chapel. In September 1949, ground was broken on the current Alumni Memorial Chapel. Its gothic style features large stained-glass windows and a long, narrow nave situated along the east-west axis. A statue of Our Lady of Evergreen, Queen of Peace, is situated above the front façade. The chapel was formally dedicated on September 15, 1952.

  • Rev. Francis X. Knott, S.J. Humanities Center

The Humanities Center was built by the Garrett family in 1895 as a wedding gift for one of their children. However, the child died during a trip to England and the large, Tudor-style mansion became a rehabilitation center for men blinded during the war. In 1921, Loyola’s Jesuits purchased the Evergreen property from the Garretts and gradually moved the College from its location on Calvert Street. The mansion was originally used for classes, but then became the Jesuit residence. In 1955, it suffered severe fire damage and was converted to offices following the restoration. Today, the Humanities Center houses 16 departments, including Admissions, Alumni Relations, Financial Aid and the Philosophy and History departments.

  • Beatty Hall

Named after the Rev. Vincent Beatty, S.J., a past president of Loyola, this building houses the departments of Sociology, Education, Psychology and Political Science.

Community service

More than half of the student population has participated in some community service activity during their time at Loyola. The Center for Community Service and Justice engages students by developing service opportunities in a wide variety of areas. The Center offers nearly 40 ongoing community service programs, more than 15 one-time service opportunities throughout the year, and several immersion programs. Students also have an opportunity to become involved through service learning, which pairs community service with academic coursework. At Loyola, students are encouraged to develop a lifelong habit of service rooted in a concern for others, an understanding of one’s spirituality, and an awareness of local, national and global social justice issues.

Study abroad

Study abroad is a major component of a Loyola education with sixty percent of students studying abroad during their junior year. Students can choose from 21 different programs, exchanges and affiliations in 16 countries. Loyola-sponsored programs are located in Alcala, Spain; Auckland, New Zealand; Bangkok, Thailand, Beijing, China; Cork, Ireland; Leuven, Belgium; Melbourne, Australia; Newcastle, England; Paris, France; and Rome, Italy. Programs are available for all majors and students have the option of going for one semester or the entire year. Some programs are taught in English, some in the native language, and some a combination of both.


Loyola has more than 150 clubs and organizations, catering to a range of interests. The college operates a television station, WLOY TV; and a radio station, WLOY on 1620 kHz AM. The Greyhound is Loyola’s student-run newspaper. Loyola is also host to an annual Relay for Life event, raising $150,000 in 2007. ALANA (African, Latino, Asian and Native American) Student Services provides an array of activities to foster the academic, cultural, personal, spiritual and leadership development of ALANA students, as well as create and maintain an environment of respect and awareness. WLOY Loyola College Radio is a non-commercial radio station owned and operated by Loyola College in Maryland, broadcasting at 1620 kHz on the AM band in the North Baltimore area (under Part 15 of the FCC regulations, which allow stations to broadcast over AM with low power), as well...

In addition, the Office of Student Activities hosts campus-wide events. Loyolapalooza, an annual outdoor spring carnival, features bands, food, games and activities. The Late Night program is designed to offer students social, cultural and athletic programs on Thursday, Friday and Saturday nights, such as midnight breakfast, coffeehouse, karaoke and a concert series. There is also a Best of Baltimore program for first- and second-year students, designed to introduce them to the area's finest cultural and sporting events and provide them with ample opportunity to socialize with other new students, and with faculty and administrator hosts.


Logo of the Loyola Greyhounds Athletics teams
Logo of the Loyola Greyhounds Athletics teams

Loyola College is home to the Greyhounds. Spectators, competitive athletes and casual participants all find plenty of sports excitement at Loyola through intercollegiate sports, club sports, intramural sports, and recreational activities at the state-of-the-art Fitness and Aquatic Center.

Intercollegiate sports for both men and women include basketball, crew, cross country, lacrosse, soccer, tennis and swimming and diving. Loyola also offers men’s golf and women’s volleyball and track and field. The athletic teams compete at the NCAA Division I level. Sixteen of Loyola’s 18 athletic teams compete in the Metro Atlantic Athletic Conference (MAAC). Men’s lacrosse competes in the Eastern College Athletic Conference (ECAC) and women’s lacrosse is a Big East Associate Member. The National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA, often said NC-Double-A) is a voluntary association of about 1200 institutions, conferences, organizations and individuals that organizes the athletics programs of many colleges and universities in the United States. ... Division I (or DI) is the highest level of intercollegiate athletics sanctioned by the National Collegiate Athletic Association in the United States. ... The Metro Atlantic Athletic Conference (MAAC, pronounced mack) is a college athletic conference which operates in the northeastern United States. ... For other uses, see Lacrosse (disambiguation). ... The Big East Conference is a collegiate athletics conference consisting of seventeen universities in the northeastern, southeastern and midwestern United States. ...

Loyola’s club sports bridge the gap between intramurals and intercollegiate athletics, allowing members to enjoy competition with teams from other colleges. Competitive athletes have the opportunity to become involved without the pressures of varsity sports. Loyola sponsors badminton, baseball, basketball, dance team, field hockey, ice hockey, lacrosse, marksmanship, roller hockey, rugby, sailing, soccer, softball, tennis, ultimate Frisbee, volleyball and water polo.

Loyola also offers a thriving intramural program for men and women including basketball, flag football, racquetball, roller hockey, soccer, softball, squash and volleyball. Recreational co-ed events are also scheduled throughout the year.

Reserve Officer Training Corps (ROTC)

ROTC is an elective curriculum taken along with a student’s required college courses. Students take one course and one lab each week, plus physical fitness training three times per week. Courses cover everything from the structure of the Army to military operations and tactics. Upon completion of the program, cadets are commissioned as officers in the U.S. Army and must complete a period of service. Since its inception in 1952, the ROTC program has commissioned more than 1,100 cadets. Loyola also has "cross-town" agreement with the University of Maryland, College Park, in which Loyola students can remain enrolled at Loyola but participate in Air Force ROTC and graduate as a commissioned Second Lieutenant in the Air Force.

The Career Center

The Career Center helps students and alumni discover their career passion by integrating the Jesuit core values and introducing a process of personal discovery and discernment. This process assists students in discovering their unique talents and gifts and their life’s direction in relationship to their individual needs and their connections with others in a community. The Career Center offers many services to assist in this process and continuously strives to educate, develop community, and promote partnerships with students, alumni/ae, faculty, employers, and members of the college community.

Career advisors are available year-round to discuss any career-related topic, such as choosing or changing a major; clarifying interests; obtaining part-time and summer job/internship experiences; planning and conducting a professional job search; obtaining full-time employment; changing careers; and selecting and being admitted to graduate/professional school. In addition, the Alumni/ae Career Networking System provides students with knowledgeable career advice from a network of Loyola alumni who have volunteered assistance.

Interviews with employers are arranged on campus for students who are seeking summer internships or full-time employment upon graduation via an on-line job and internship database system, eRecruiting. Assistance is also given in obtaining part-time jobs and semester internships.

Other Facts

Loyola's Evergreen campus was featured in the film Syriana as a stand-in for Princeton University. Syriana is a 2005 Academy Award-winning geopolitical thriller film written and directed by Stephen Gaghan. ... Princeton University is a private coeducational research university located in Princeton, New Jersey. ...

Notable alumni


  • Edward Hanway, CEO of Cigna Healthcare
  • Craig Ey, Editor of Birmingham Business Journal


  • H. Gary Bass, (1964), Associate Judge, Baltimore City, District 1, District Court of Maryland
  • Louis A. Becker III, Associate Judge, Howard County, District 10, District Court of Maryland
  • Marielsa A. Bernard, (1977), first judge of Hispanic descent in Montgomery County, Pennsylvania[1]
  • Thomas J. Bollinger, Sr., (1963), Associate Judge, Baltimore County Circuit Court, 3rd Judicial Circuit
  • Alfred L. Brennan, Sr., (1950), Associate Judge, Baltimore County Circuit Court, 3rd Judicial Circuit
  • J. Norris Byrnes, (1962), Associate Judge, Baltimore County Circuit Court, 3rd Judicial Circuit
  • John Carroll Byrnes, (1961), Associate Judge, Baltimore City Circuit Court, 8th Judicial Circuit
  • Robert F. Sweeney, Chief Judge, District Court of Maryland
  • John O. Hennegan, (1969), Associate Judge, Baltimore County Circuit Court, 3rd Judicial Circuit

REDIRECT Baltimore,_Maryland ... Howard County is the name of a number of counties in the United States of America: Howard County, Arkansas: named for James H. Howard, an Arkansas state senator. ... This article or section does not cite its references or sources. ... Baltimore County is a suburban county located in the northern portion of U.S. state of Maryland. ... Baltimore County is a suburban county located in the northern portion of U.S. state of Maryland. ... Baltimore County is a suburban county located in the northern portion of U.S. state of Maryland. ... REDIRECT Baltimore,_Maryland ... Baltimore County is a suburban county located in the northern portion of U.S. state of Maryland. ...


// Robert Baldwin was a member of the Maryland House of Delegates, first elected in 1994 when he won one of the seats left open by John G. Gary, who was elected as County Executive for Anne Arundel County, and Elizabeth S. Smith[1]. Baldwins district was a portion of... // Jill Carter is an American politician who represents the 41st District in the Maryland House of Delegates. ... Jean B. Cryor (born December 13, 1938) near Philadelphia, Pennsylvania was a member of the Maryland House of Delegates for District 15, which covers a portion of Montgomery County, Maryland. ... Terrill R. Gilleland, Jr (born April 11, 1977) in Baltimore, Maryland is an American politician and a member of the Maryland House of Delegates. ... The Maryland House of Delegates is the lower house of the General Assembly, the state legislature of the U.S. state of Maryland. ... Hugh Allen Meade (April 4, 1907–July 8, 1949) was a U.S. Congressman, representing the second district of Maryland from 1947 to 1949. ... Categories: | ... Herbert OConor Herbert Romulus OConor (November 17, 1896 – March 4, 1960), a Democrat, was the 51st Governor of Maryland in the United States from 1939 to 1947. ... Thomas Johnson, the first Governor of Maryland after independence. ... Dennis Rasmussen Dennis F. Rasmussen (June 14, 1947–) is a Maryland politician, currently running as a Democrat in the United States Senate election to replace retiring Senator Paul Sarbanes. ... The Baltimore County Executive is the highest elected official representing the government of Baltimore County, Maryland. ... Michael Peroutka Michael Anthony Peroutka (born 1952) is a Maryland lawyer, the founder of the Institute on the Constitution, cohost of The American View, and once held a position in the United States Department of Health and Human Services. ... The Constitution Party is a conservative United States political party. ... Bryan Simonaire, (Born: September 6, 1963), is a Maryland State Senator representing District 31. ...


For other people with the same name, see Michael Griffin (disambiguation). ... For other uses, see NASA (disambiguation). ... He was Chief Executive of Free Software Foundation and is now CTO of Software Freedom Law Center (SFLC). ... The Free Software Foundation (FSF) is a non-profit corporation founded in October 1985 by Richard Stallman to support the free software movement (free as in freedom), and in particular the GNU project. ...


Joe Wenderoth, poet Mark Robert Bowden (II) (born July 17, 1951) is an accomplished American writer. ... Black Hawk Down: A Story of Modern War is a book by Mark Bowden chronicling the U.S. military attempt in 1993 to capture officials of Mohamed Farrah Aidids militia, in Mogadishu, Somalia, and the intense battle that resulted between U.S. forces on duty with the United Nations... For the member of the Irish folk band The Clancy Brothers, see Tom Clancy (singer) and for the American Celticist, see Thomas Owen Clancy. ... Steven B. Smith is the Alfred Cowles Professor of Political Science at Yale University. ...


J. Frank Cashen (born 1922[1]) is a former general manager in Major League Baseball. ... Major league affiliations National League (1962–present) East Division (1969–present) Current uniform Retired Numbers 14, 37, 41, 42, Shea Name New York Mets (1962–present) Other nicknames The Amazin Mets, The Amazins, The Kings of Queens Ballpark Shea Stadium (1964-present) Polo Grounds (1962–1963) Major league titles World... Dates October 18, 1986–October 25, 1986 MVP Ray Knight (New York) Television network NBC Announcers Vin Scully, Joe Garagiola Umpires John Kibler (NL), Jim Evans (AL), Harry Wendelstedt (NL), Joe Brinkman (AL), Ed Montague (NL), Dale Ford (AL) The 1986 World Series, the 83rd playing of the modern championship... James Kenneth McManus, better known by his professional name of Jim McKay (b. ... Zach Thornton (born October 10, 1973, in Edgewood, Maryland) is a soccer goalkeeper, one of the best netminders in Major League Soccers history. ... Year founded 1997 League Major League Soccer Nickname La Maquina Roja, Men in Red, CF97 Stadium Toyota Park Bridgeview, IL Coach Juan Carlos Osorio[1] Owner Andell Holdings First Game Miami Fusion 0–2 Chicago Fire (Lockhart Stadium; March 21, 1998) Largest Win Kansas City Wizards 0–7 Chicago Fire... Major League Soccer (MLS) is a North America professional soccer league. ... Michael Joesph Bielecki (born July 31, 1959 in Baltimore, Maryland) is a former baseball player. ... Major league affiliations National League (1876–present) East Division (1994–present) Current uniform Retired Numbers 3, 21, 35, 41, 42, 44 Name Atlanta Braves (1966–present) Milwaukee Braves (1953-1965) Boston Braves (1941-1952) Boston Bees (1936-1940) Boston Braves (1912-1935) Boston Rustlers (1911) Boston Doves (1907-1910) Boston...


  • J. Francis Stafford, Vatican Cardinal
  • Glenn Haas, Baptist Minister


Officer James Jimmy McNulty is a fictional character on the HBO drama The Wire, played by British actor Dominic West. ... For others uses of the term, see The Wire (disambiguation). ...

See also

Thomas DiLorenzo Thomas J. DiLorenzo (born 1954) is an American economics professor at Loyola College in Maryland. ... The Reverend Brian F. Linnane, SJ (born August 25,1955) is the 24th President of Loyola College in Maryland, taking over after the death of Fr. ...


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External links

The ECAC Lacrosse League is an NCAA Division I college athletic conference and part of the Eastern College Athletic Conference. ... The Georgetown Hoyas are the athletics teams that officially represent Georgetown University in college sports. ... Hobart and William Smith Colleges, located in Geneva, New York, are together a liberal arts college. ... The UMass Minutemen are the athletic teams that represent the University of Massachusetts Amherst in NCAA Division I sports competition. ... The Penn State Nittany Lions (men) and Lady Lions (women) are the athletic teams of Pennsylvania State University. ... The Scarlet Knights are the athletic teams for Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey (also known as Rutgers University). ... St. ...

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Loyola College in Maryland - OrlandoSentinel.com: Features (912 words)
Loyola College, which celebrated its sesquicentennial in 2002, is the second oldest chartered college in Baltimore.
The Baltimore college boasts a distinguished tradition: It is the ninth oldest American Jesuit institution of higher learning and the first college in the United States to bear the name of St. Ignatius of Loyola, who founded the Society of Jesus (the Jesuits) in 1540.
Loyola's dedication to these principles is evident in the core curriculum, which requires undergraduates to take courses in English, philosophy, theology, ethics, history, fine arts, foreign language, mathematics, science and social sciences.
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