When you exist for 25 years as the “World’s Largest Collection of Artists Under One Roof”, you’re bound to have some good stories. We sat down with Pendleton Art Center mainstay Katherine Hurley and newcomer Jens (pronounced yenz) Rosenkrantz to talk about the Center’s uncertain beginnings, how German punks once ruled the third floor
A mural grows in the Rhinegeist Brewery space at the old Moerlein bottling plant at 1910 Elm Street, just north of Findlay Market.
The Cincy Stair Master is a weekly exercise routine on the Main Street Steps. All are welcome to attend. Meet at Main and Mulberry Streets Saturday mornings. Follow updates via the Cincy Stair Master facebook group. The goal of the group founders is to give Cincinnatians the “best butts in America”.
The Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra is celebrating Over-the-Rhine Night on Friday, May 3rd. The celebration surrounds CSO’s performance “Fanfare for Cincinnati“. Ticket prices start at $10 and it is the aim of the CSO to invite the entire OTR neighborhood into Music Hall for this special celebration. A special bicycle “Music Ride” will precede the event and a party at Washington Park with food trucks and a live band (The Young Heirlooms) will follow. The itinerary for OTR Night is as follows:
Crosley Field was home to the Cincinnati Reds from 1912 to June 24, 1970. The ballpark was named Redland Field from 1912 until 1934 when local businessman Powel Crosley Jr. bought the franchise. The “Findlay and Western intersection” was home to the Reds for eighty-six and a half seasons. Before Redland Field was built in
Maser, an international street artist based in Ireland, is transforming a brick wall in Pendleton into a massive mural. Located at 522 E. 12th St., the mural’s theme is to overcome and “get up”. The completed mural will be unveiled to the public followed by GET UP an interactive party and reception next door to the
What started as a response to the ’01 Riots has blossomed into an urban creative hub. For what Cincinnati’s racial riots of 2001 displayed in ugliness and violence, they also brought forward one thought amongst most people: something needs to change. And so when a group of activists began ‘Cop Watch’ in 2002, they took