She volunteers at the team’s Hall of Fame. She has a special room decked out in Reds memorabilia. She’s attended 50 straight Opening Day games. And none of it came easy.
Over the last 15 years, a collection of entrepreneurial makers, designers, and other millennial wunderkinds have reshaped the city into a hub for creative enterprise. So what made the change possible?
“We’re driven by quality and detail and we’re applying those principles to every new product we tackle.”
“I dreaded when ‘corporate’ would visit the stores. I never wanted that attitude in my shop.”
“Brave is the kind of client we want to work with, [those willing to try] something new or untested. Berlin is an amazing city full of dualities that define it so deeply. The art seems to seep from the sidewalks there and they embrace it as if it’s their salvation.”
“It’s a nod to the type of relationship we’re trying to develop with coffee producers.”
“MORTAR represents the people, because they are what hold this structure of community together.”
“We have a strong gallery focus where we draw in young, up-and-coming artists—often women and people of color—from around the country.”
Trey Radel was a mouthy, rap-loving, Tea Party–endorsed Congressman who was on his way up until a coke bust derailed his ascent. But as his new book ‘Democrazy’ makes clear, he has plenty more to say.
Covington and Hamilton were two cities faced with a challenge: Improve your urban landscapes, or else. That’s when inspiration struck.
Leading up to the April 15 home opener, the team shows zero signs of slowing down.
The side-by-side performance features the CSYO Philharmonic, the most advanced group, made up of some of the region’s most talented ninth- through 12th-graders and representing more than 30 high schools.
Means Cameron left New Orleans for his hometown of Cincinnati in 2011 to pursue music. And yeah, he realizes how crazy that sounds.
The Jimmy Doolittle raid, 75 years ago this spring and immortalized in the movie Thirty Seconds Over Tokyo, punctured Japan’s confidence and, back home in America, helped to ease the pain and anger of Pearl Harbor.
The design template for all five single-family homes includes hand-painted front transoms, exposed brick walls, and lighting fixtures by downtown’s Switch.
A renaissance continues across the river, with a slew of new haunts near Monmouth Street.
“I’m an introvert, but I’m pretty confident and intuitive and very creative. An introvert to me just means I think things through in my head more than I speak them out loud.”
Expertly tanned hides aren’t just for bikers anymore.
April 14, 1845 was “first light night” (the astronomical equivalent of a maiden voyage) for the handsome instrument that Ormsby MacKnight Mitchel, founder of the Cincinnati Observatory, purchased from the Merz und Mahler company of Munich.
Here’s what really happened.
Watching the Ohio River from small towns on its banks.
The Covington restaurant bills itself as “historically inspired, locally sourced.”
New flavors are on the horizon for 2017.
“Fancy” is a relative term. There’s caviar fancy, and then there’s chilled-salad-bar-plates fancy. Houston Inn is decidedly the latter.
A literary time capsule complete with salmon croquettes and cucumber sandwiches.
When someone floats a wistful “What a shame that Café de Vine is gone…” in my vicinity, I gently inform the well-intentioned that their favorite downtown lunch spot has just moved around the corner.
What’s that dangerously cool creature at the corner of Kenwood and Madison? It’s none other than the Mad Llama itself. We sat down with owners Andrew Jeavons and Jeff Gardocki to talk ancestry, traditional bagel methods, and the power of a good pair of sunglasses.