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Found 4,903 Resources

Baltimore Checkerspot

NMNH - Education & Outreach
This object is part of the Education and Outreach collection, some of which are in the Q?rius science education center and available to see.

Baltimore Orioles

National Museum of American History

Baltimore Colts

National Museum of American History

Baltimore Colts

National Museum of American History

Baltimore Orioles

National Museum of American History

Baltimore Orioles

National Museum of American History

Baltimore Orioles

National Museum of American History

Baltimore

National Museum of American History

Baltimore

National Museum of American History

David Baltimore

National Portrait Gallery
Born New York City

David Baltimore is regarded as one of the world's most influential biologists. In 1975, at the age of thirty-seven, he won the Nobel Prize for his research on RNA viruses and their abilities to infect and permanently alter healthy cells. His research has aided the scientific understanding of retroviruses such as HIV and the molecular basis of the immune response. Baltimore is regularly consulted by the federal government and worldwide health organizations in the fight against and treatment of AIDS. Describing the joy of discovery, Baltimore explains: "You go home, and you think about it when you go to sleep, and you think about it when you wake up . . . and you know there is something new in the world." In this portrait by Jon Friedman, Baltimore appears with partial views of two photographs by the Cuban photographer Abelardo Morell, testifying to his long-standing interest in art.

David Baltimore

National Portrait Gallery
David Baltimore is regarded as one of the world's most influential biologists. In 1975, at the age of thirty-seven, he won the Nobel Prize for his research on RNA viruses and their abilities to infect and permanently alter healthy cells. His research has increased the scientific understanding of retroviruses such as HIV and the molecular basis of the immune response. Baltimore is regularly consulted by the federal government and health organizations worldwide in the fight against and treatment of AIDS. Describing the joy of discovery, Baltimore explains: "You go home, and you think about it when you go to sleep, and you think about it when you wake up . . . and you know there is something new in the world."

In this portrait by Jon Friedman, Baltimore appears with a print by Richard Serra, testifying to his long-standing interest in art.

Baltimore Orioles

National Museum of American History

Baltimore Orioles

National Museum of American History

Baltimore Orioles

National Museum of American History

Baltimore Orioles

National Museum of American History

Baltimore Orioles

National Museum of American History

Baltimore Orioles

National Museum of American History

Baltimore Orioles

National Museum of American History

Baltimore Orioles

National Museum of American History

Baltimore Orioles

National Museum of American History

Baltimore Orioles

National Museum of American History

Baltimore Orioles

National Museum of American History

Baltimore Orioles

National Museum of American History

Baltimore Orioles

National Museum of American History
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