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Baltimore Sun  Light and [#nofilter] photos for all.

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Going somewhere cool this spring? Our Travel Unraveled newsletter is showcasing readers' best travel photos. Share highlights from your trip or get vacation inspiration from others by following the link in our bio. This shot of a sunrise over Anna Maria City Pier on Florida's Gulf Coast is by baltimoresun.com user johnwkuta. #travel #vacation #wanderlust #sunrise #spring #springbreak

Recreation Pier in Fells Point was built as a storage facility for port cargo in 1914. The building was used as a community center and served as a television studio for "Homicide: Life on the Street." On Tuesday, Recreation Pier started its new life as Sagamore Pendry, an upscale hotel. (Baltimore Sun 📷by Kenneth K. Lam)

A banner advertising a Triumph TR7 for $4,995 is seen in the window at Foreign Motors on East 25th Street after a snowstorm in January 1977. Pictured above, fresh snow is seen in front of the former car dealership building at 901 E. 25 St. (Baltimore Sun 📷s by Kim Hairston and William H. Mortimer)

The two Baltimore teens killed in the East Baltimore row house firebombing that also injured six others early Saturday were Shi-Heem Sholto, 19, and Tyrone James, 17, Baltimore Police said Sunday.

The Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives offered a $10,000 reward — in addition to the $2,000 Metro Crime Stoppers reward — for information leading to the arrest and conviction of Antonio Wright, 26, who police named Public Enemy No. 1.

Police released a surveillance video showing a figure they said was Wright, with two burning Molotov cocktails in his hands, kicking down the door of the home in the 1200 block of Greenmount Avenue and throwing the fire bombs inside.

Six other people were inside the home at the time: two women, ages 38 and 20; two girls, ages 17 and 16; and two boys, ages 11 and 4, police said. The 20-year-old woman remained in critical condition at the hospital Sunday. The other five had non-life-threatening injuries and were treated and released, police said. (📷 by Kim Hairston/Baltimore Sun.)

When it comes to fast-food culture, the chicken box is a Baltimore staple. With ties to slavery and black migration in the Jim Crow era, its history lends cultural significance to the city's go-to fast food. Pictured here are chicken boxes from Connie's Chicken & Waffles in Lexington Market, Sunny's Subs near Morgan State and Royal Farms. Read more at bsun.md/chickenbox. (Baltimore Sun 📷s by Amy Davis and Kenneth K. Lam)

With sleet and freezing rain mixing in, projections for snow in Maryland have been lightened, but the storm has still been enough to keep plows and shovelers busy, and officials maintained advice not to travel. A significant coating of ice covered many surfaces, with small icicles adorning trees and awnings. (Baltimore Sun Media Group photos by Amy Davis, Matthew Cole, Dylan Slagle, and Barbara Haddock Taylor) #Maryland #snow #ice #icicles #WinterStormStella #mdwx #mdweather #mdsnow

Four-year old Walker Carroll of Baltimore displays Irish-American pride while marching down Charles Street with the Washington-based St. Andrew's Society Pipes & Drums during the Baltimore St. Patrick Parade. (Baltimore Sun 📷 by Kenneth K. Lam)

The Harriet Tubman Underground Railroad State Park and Visitor Center opens to the public this weekend in Church Creek. The Sun's Amy Davis visited the Eastern Shore, where the landscape hasn't changed since the time of Tubman's birth, and there are still plenty of reminders of slavery. To see more, head to Darkroom.Baltimoresun.com

The streetcar bed and dividing hedge are seen along the 3700 block of St. Paul Street in 1948. The tracks were put in 1917 and removed in 1947. Today, St. Paul Street is divided north of University Parkway, making use of the former Baltimore Transit Company right of way. (Baltimore Sun 📷s by Leroy Merriken and Kim Hairston)

"Young people: You are worth the investment," said Baltimore schools CEO Sonja Santelises. "Now that you're getting those glasses and you can see, my charge to you is, make sure you read as much as possible." Pictured here, Rashad Solomon, a third-grader at Dr. Bernard Harris Sr. Elementary School in East Baltimore, shows off his new glasses. The Vision for Baltimore program -- a partnership with the city health department, @johnshopkinsu, @warbyparker and nonprofit Vision to Learn -- provide free screenings, exams and two pairs of glasses to Baltimore elementary and middle school students. (Baltimore Sun 📷 by Kenneth K. Lam)

One-hundred-sixty years after the infamous Dred Scott Supreme Court ruling, descendants of the judge who wrote the decision and the slave whose lawsuit gave his name to it reconciled Monday in Annapolis. Inspired by a fictional meeting dramatized by playwright Kate Taney Billingsley (left), a descendant of Chief Justice Roger Taney, it was the first public formal apology and statement of forgiveness between the families. Billingsley's father, Charles Taney (center), apologized to Scott's great-great-granddaughter, Lynne Jackson (right), at the foot of a statue of Roger Taney (background) that has stood on the Maryland State House grounds since 1872. Jackson accepted, and the families issued a joint statement calling for the Taney statue to remain and be accompanied by a statue of Scott and an educational exhibit contextualizing the court decision, which ruled Congress could not regulate slavery and that blacks could not be considered U.S. citizens. (Kenneth K. Lam/Baltimore Sun)

Paulette Goodwin completes a workout using the online fitness platform BurnAlong in her Edgewood home. "I can see them. They can see me, and you get a chance to challenge yourself," said Goodwin of classes streamed by the Owings Mills-based startup. (Baltimore Sun 📷 by Kenneth K. Lam)

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