Is UC's campus still an architectural darling?
Today, 52 neighborhoods comprise the city of Cincinnati, from Sayler Park to Mount Washington. But there are neighborhoods that survive only in musty newspaper files and mysterious street names.
Large-scale photographs explore what came before Queensgate, with panel discussions to further delve into a lost neighborhood.
What started with a convenience project has blossomed into a mission to steer Covington’s MainStrasse toward stabilization.
It began as an ironworks company in 1892. It ended as rubble after the battle between the Columbia Development Group (a division of Joseph Auto) and preservation activists.
The basement of the Civil War–era building behind St. Louis Church is filled with concrete to support the weight of it all.
Designed by Henry Hobson Richardson in 1884, it sat at the southwest corner of Fourth and Vine until 1911, when a grease fire on the top floor burned the whole thing down.
The old main library was like a Hollywood conception of what a library should look like.
Once a dense neighborhood in the heart of the city, Kenyon-Barr was wiped away without a trace.
It took a boatload of perseverance, forethought, innovation, and dogged determination before John A. Roebling laid the first stone of his magnificent suspension bridge. One hundred and fifty years later, we’re still marveling at this icon of engineering genius and beauty, and the man who built it.