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Talent : Featured Stories

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caseys

Soapdish: What might have been with MetroMoves, what might still be

Hamilton County voters resoundingly rejected MetroMoves in 2002, but Casey wonders if the comprehensive light rail vision could make a comeback once Cincinnati's streetcar is a success.

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My Soapbox: C. Jacqueline Wood, Filmmaker

Jacqueline Wood is an artist, filmmaker and organizer who can't stop experimenting. Her drive to share experimental film with Cincinnati won a People's Liberty grant to design a 10-week communal experiment that begins Thursday, July 2.

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DePaul Cristo Rey makes history with first graduating class

A 100 percent graduation rate is impressive in itself, but all 48 DePaul Cristo Rey seniors comprising the school's first graduating class have been accepted to college, earning $2.9 million and counting in scholarships.

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Northern Kentucky planning leaders turn their vision skyward

Northern Kentucky faced a choice as Vision 2015 wound down its 10-year mission: add incremental goals or go for a fresh, new collective vision for regional planning. Community input pushed the creation of a bold "myNKY" plan and Skyward organization.

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Renovated housing developments bring new residents to Evanston and Covington

The fourth installment of a Soapbox series focusing on building redevelopment looks at creative residential rehabs in long-ignored sections of Evanston in Cincinnati and Shotgun Row in Covington.

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Neighborhood Heroes: Bellevue's collective impact

In some neighborhoods, a stand-out superstar leads the charge while everyone else follows his or her lead, but Bellevue has taken another route — the individual contributions of many form a strong collective impact.

Larry Bourgeois

How Larry Bourgeois became the patron saint of espresso

Larry Bourgeois' career path took him around the world, across the country and eventually to Cincinnati, where he holds a relatively quiet position of both local and national influence in the specialty coffee industry and the culture of "third places."

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City Silence promotes the practice of mindfulness

City Silence, an international network of community mindfulness events organized by Cincinnatian Stacy Sims, is being held weekday mornings all summer long in Washington Park. Gatherings encourage individuals to sit in silence for as long as they wish and focus on breathing and stillness.

Incline Theater is another example of creative placemaking in Cincinnati, showing how the arts can contribute to neighborhood redevelopment

Incline Theater opens June 3, setting the stage for further redevelopment in Price Hill

The Warsaw Federal Incline Theater will add another landmark to Price Hill's incline district and another success on Cincinnati's growing list of creative placemaking projects that prove the arts' ability to drive economic development.

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Soapdish: Updated insider's guide to OTR and Downtown

A second installment, three years later, updates Casey's "Highly Subjective, Sometimes Eccentric, Oftentimes Random Insider's Guide to Over-the-Rhine and Downtown." You're now ready to conquer the town with a knowing wink and ironically arched eyebrow.

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Little Free Library has big ambitions for literacy and public art

If your neighborhood is home to a small sidewalk Little Free Library, you might think it's been there forever. But the nonprofit umbrella organization has existed since just 2010 and is pushing a Kickstarter campaign to double its number of libraries to 50,000 by 2017.

Chris Strobel at NKU College of Informatics

We Are the World: Teaching perspective at NKU's College of Informatics via study abroad

Thanks to a ground-breaking and boundary-pushing program developed by Chris Strobel and Sara Drabik, NKU electronic media students are now required to study abroad to better understand their role as world citizens.

Kara Cox lives in a new affordable rental housing project for Minneapolis artists

Projects popping up in U.S. cities to create affordable housing for artists

Making the case for the role of artists in urban vitality, Minneapolis-based Artspace creates affordable live/work spaces in its hometown as well as Memphis, New York City and Washington, D.C., among others.

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Resurrection: One-time Cincinnati churches find new life by celebrating life

As urban centers attract a new generation eager to live in walkable neighborhoods, many abandoned churches are once again celebrating life. We profile three new "adaptive reuse" conversions in Northside and Over-the-Rhine.    

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Documentary film explores role of Oyler School in 'saving' Lower Price Hill

When she arrived in Cincinnati in 2012 on assignment for public radio, Amy Scott didn't plan to spend the next two years detailing the lives of students and faculty members at Oyler School. Her documentary film about the role of schools in historically embattled communities like Lower Price Hill will have its first public screening May 22.
537 Articles | Page: | Show All
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