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    American Visionary Art Museum

    800 Key Hwy, Baltimore, MD 21230

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Map of Baltimore

Baltimore Arts Districts

  • Bromo Arts District

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    The Bromo Tower Arts & Entertainment District unites the city’s Westside community, and underscores its potential as a thriving arts neighborhood in downtown Baltimore. The Bromo Arts District is located in close proximity to the city’s main sports venues, the convention center, central business district, and the Inner Harbor. The District builds on a significant collection of existing arts assets, including visual and performing arts venues: The Arena Players, Bromo Seltzer Arts Tower, Everyman Theatre, France Merrick Performing Arts Center; and venues representing local independent artists: Current Gallery, EMP Collective, H&H Building (Gallery Four, the Whole Gallery) and Sub-basement Studios.

    Bromo Tower Arts District
  • Highlandtown Arts District

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    The Highlandtown Arts & Entertainment District, also known as Highlandtown Arts or ha!, is one of the largest districts in the State. Consisting of 335 acres and nearly 10,000 people, it also contains one of the largest Main Street Districts in the City. Historically settled by first generation immigrant families from central and southern Europe, it is now being reborn with new immigrant families from Central and South America, as well as a number of other countries in Asia, Africa, and the Middle East.

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    Baltimore mural
  • Station North Arts District

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    Located in the heart of Baltimore, Station North was the first area in Baltimore to receive the State designation as an Arts & Entertainment District in 2002. Spanning the neighborhoods of Charles North, Greenmount West, and Barclay, Station North is a diverse collection of artist live-work spaces, galleries, rowhomes, and businesses, all just steps away from Penn Station, Mount Vernon, Charles Village, Maryland Institute College of Art, University of Baltimore, and Johns Hopkins University.

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    Baltimore street art
  • Black Arts District

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    The Pennsylvania Avenue corridor has historically hosted Black artists and performers at its venues. Once viewed as the heart of Black culture in Baltimore, the jazz clubs along "The Avenue" were filled with some of the most popular performers of the day — Miles Davis, John Coltrane, Billie Holiday, Charlie Parker, Eubie Blake, James Brown, and more.

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    Pennsylvania Ave

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