It’s 5,800 miles from Lagos, Nigeria, to the Queen City. The path top college football prospect Prince Sammons took to get here was way longer, and anything but safe.
Quirky museums! Friendly wolves! $1 concessions at Reds games! A sneak peek into 1968! We’ve scoped out 51 of this city’s best-kept secrets. Now they can be revealed.
Xavier University Professor Richard Polt has a thing for typewriters—and he has the bonkers collection to prove it.
When Julius Fleischmann Jr. took his family on a round-the-world cruise in 1931, he probably didn’t know that they would travel straight through the heart of South Seas exotica and into the annals of history. But the talismans he brought back tell the tale.
When Dana Michel performs her award-winning Yellow Towel at the Contemporary Arts Center this month, expect anything but a low-impact evening. The choreographer-performance artist inhabits a persona that falls in and out of “normality,” a figure the audience will at times empathize with and at times fear.
More than 40 years ago, a neurological condition caused legendary pianist Leon Fleisher to lose the use of his right hand. Instead of giving up his skill, he championed works composed for the left hand—even after regaining use of his right more than a decade ago—including Sergei Prokofiev’s rarely conducted Concerto No. 4, which he […]
The Cincinnati Ballet brings the classic tale to life with the aid of brand new sets, updated costumes, elegant choreography, and a few humorous twists.
Serials!, which started at the Know Theatre in the summer of 2014, stages 15-minute installments of five brand new plays, all written, directed, and acted by local talent.
The business operated on Third Street before moving to 1117 Vine St. (now Ensemble Theatre’s annex), where it stayed through at least 1941.
…and getting in touch with its feminine side.
Last spring, the riches-filled tomb of a wealthy Bronze Age warrior was found in an olive grove in Pylos, Greece, by a University of Cincinnati archaeology team headed by Jack Davis and Sharon R. Stocker.
Occupation: Pop singer/songwriter; Her Style: Bold and confident
Founded in 1802, this hub of mom-and-pop shops, restaurants, and historic buildings has gone from quaint to au courant.
A Kennedy Heights Mid-Century Modern—just down the block from a piece of neighborhood history—gets a forward-looking reno.
Florida in the wintertime is Queen City South—with notably bluer skies.
Our dog died about a year ago. Her name was Gillian. She was a proud mutt, a terrier-and-hound mix (we think) with a remarkable facility to amaze us with her doggy brilliance and confound us with her canine hardheadedness.
Before there were Zumba classes and TRX Trainers, there was the Christ Church gymnasium.
The science of rooting out crime where it lives.
When you talk to your 90-year-old mother on the phone, much can be revealed.
Dr. Know: Moving Fountain Square’s Fountain, All of the Lights at Walnut Hills High School, and East Side Angles
“Hauling the fountain to Garfield Place even had the support of Henry Probasco, the moneybags who originally built it.”
When the Great Depression hit, American bakers were at a loss. With the price of lemons on the rise, pie devotees searched for tangy substitutes to sweet pies, and the vinegar pie was born.
Leave room for dessert.
Chef Michael Ly’s latest venture skillfully offers up the continent’s delights without drifting into culinary cover-band territory.
Ontario native and Oakley resident Tim Brownlee has searched his adopted city high and low for standard issue poutine, and he has found us wanting.
“We named the store The Chocolate Bee, so we figured we needed to have chocolate bees.”
Noodle soup just got real.