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The bakery business is like almost everything else in Cincinnati: The foundation was built by immigrants, mostly Germans, bringing a taste of the old world with them, followed by modern-day entrepreneurs putting creative spins on...
One day in December, I brought home a box of Virginia Bakery schnecken, part of my research for our “Get Baked” guide to local bakeries. My 14-year-old son devoured half of it in one...
As the Art Academy of Cincinnati celebrates its 150th birthday in 2019, focus rightly shines on famous faculty and alums like Frank Duveneck, John Ruthven, Charley and Edie Harper, and Julian Stanczak and the AAC’s halcyon days in Eden Park. We discuss the anniversary with Interim President Mark Grote.
Throughout this issue you’ll come across people who, in their own small ways, are creating new realities instead of waiting for something to happen.
Our “Shop the Queen City” package (page 54) celebrates 70-plus retail businesses across the region, but we could have easily highlighted twice the number given the swell of entrepreneurship sweeping Cincinnati.
In a recent CityLab article, “Parking Has Eaten American Cities,” urban issues guru Richard Florida argues that the country “devotes far too many of its precious resources to parking, [which] is especially troubling given that driving is in decline,” particularly among Millennials.
Not that long ago, it would have been unthinkable for real estate developers to rehab a historic office building, tear down a multi-level garage, or dig up a surface parking lot to create hundreds of new apartments and condos. It’s a new downtown for a new Cincinnati.