Local arts leaders balance finances, safety protocols, and the public’s trust in order to find ways to reconnect with live audiences.
No one knows. In a city that sings, and the home of the May Festival, that’s a big deal. Here’s how our local vocal artists are hanging in there.
Her new piece, “Hope Deconstructed,” was featured in Playhouse in the Park’s digital Monologues of Hope series.
Let’s hope that these five arts events are far enough in the future that COVID-19 can’t cancel them.
The multimedia artist will be featured in Columbus’s Ohio Arts Council’s Riffe Gallery exhibition, Paper Routes—Women to Watch 2020, July 30–October 17.
In a wide-ranging conversation, Chief Eliot Isaac discusses Black Lives Matter, defunding the police, his opposition to a militarized force, and how CPD has improved since 2001.
The arts community in Greater Cincinnati is rich and varied. Here, we introduce you to six smaller groups doing big things.
Even in a time of social distancing and isolation, Wave Pool finds a way to tap the power of creativity to bring people together.
Known for his scores for the films Get Out and Us, composer Michael Abels answered the CSO’s call with an original work for viola.
Anissa Lewis’s scripture-inspired prints were featured in Wave Pool’s food delivery boxes, distributed to Camp Washington residents and local artists.
Ezra Kalmus and Stacey “Sun” Smith painted the mural on the wooden boards that covered GOODS on Main Street during the Black Lives Matter protests.
As we look hard at our culture and ourselves, a new generation of Black genealogists weighs in on how Black lives—past, present, future, and forever—matter.
Did Cincinnati invent statue cancel culture when a marble bust of Abraham Lincoln got removed from a West End park in 1872?
Local museums that record our community history are working to make sense of this global pandemic by collecting personal stories.
You may know Diana-Maria Riva from Netflix’s “Dead to Me,” but she’s also a UC-CCM grad who’s dedicated to mentoring today’s students.
Designer Joe Henline talks about styling himself for reality TV, a minimalist aesthetic, and bold hairstyles.
InsideOut provides employment opportunities for adult artists with disabilities by marketing, representing, and selling their work.
At a time when we look to the arts for insight into understanding each other and our struggles, these institutions had to shut their doors, cut staff, and postpone new work.
Hot flashes remind me that I am neither too young to experience menopause nor too liberal to examine my complicity in racism. I’m exactly on time.
Dr. Know explores troubling issues, including the “human fly” on Fountain Square, when and how to dispose of leaves, and WVXU-FM’s “OKI Wanna Know.”
Pyramid Hill Sculpture Park in Hamilton is a museum turned inside-out, and it’s all thanks to Harry T. Wilks and his big dreams.
Cincinnati native and chef for The Aperture Jordan Anthony-Brown talks about food, photography, and cooking during the pandemic.
OTR Chili sets up shop next to Rhinegeist and gives you a good reason to order a burger at a chili parlor.
Fifty West Burger Bar delivers your burgers and brew fix—with a side of tasty crinkle-cut fries and a crowler of frosty craft beer.
At the corner of Erie and Edwards in Hyde Park, Mesa Loca’s elevated cocktails and Mexican dishes offer an escape from the everyday.
Blue Oven Bakery’s breads, English muffins, and pastries set the standard for baked goods. Now, they’re taking on doughnuts. Shut up and take our money.