Hip-hop and beatbox artist Douglas E. Davis, better known as Doug E Fresh, returns to the 2017 Cincinnati Music Festival sponsored by Procter & Gamble, this time as host. Last year, Doug performed with Talib Kweli at a newly-added Thursday night event. This year, he will be the host for all three days of music, July 27-29.
Search “TED Talks” on YouTube and you’ll find videos on motivation, relationships, happiness, education, leadership, artificial intelligence, you name it. TED, which stands for Technology, Education and Design, has been on the scene for more than three decades and posts thought-provoking presentations from around the world.
If someone tells Laura Chrysler to take a hike, she sees it as a compliment. The former corporate sponsorship specialist for the Cincinnati USA Chamber wants us all to become a more peripatetic society in her latest job as executive director of go Vibrant.
Art shows come and go as easily as the latest styles. But back when bell bottoms and tie dye were in vogue, a group of Mt. Adams residents decided to hold an arts festival to celebrate the opening of the then-new Playhouse in the Park. What we know now as Summerfair began with a 10 cent map, free admission and $3 booth spaces.
It was a proud moment for Film Cincinnati, now celebrating its 30th anniversary, as a contingent led by Kristen Schlotman, executive director of Film Cincinnati, walked the red carpet on Monday to support the “The Killing of a Sacred Deer” entirely produced in Cincinnati.
The long-awaited premiere of Cincinnati-made “The Killing of a Sacred Deer” was a star-studded event Monday night on the famed Cannes red carpet (did you know they change the carpet six times a day during the film festival?).
Kelly Adamson grew up serving in the Over-the-Rhine neighborhood. A Wyoming High grad, Adamson learned the value of helping others from her parents so she spent many a day handing out sandwiches in Washington Park. Today, she walks through that same park amazed at the transformation of not only that area but the entire neighborhood.
St. Xavier High School graduate Austin Schiff had no idea exactly what he was getting into when he accepted the job as executive director of the Cincinnati Squash Academy in Over-the-Rhine three years ago.
It is no exaggeration to call the executive director of the Flying Pig Marathon "the "peripatetic Iris Simpson Bush," so that is what I am going to do.
From the time, Iris was six years old, she was walking the two-mile round trip from her home on the East End “(4369 Eastern Avenue; it’s gone now”) to St. Stephen Grade School. To this day, she finds walking and running to be as much therapeutic as it is exercise -- part and parcel of her life's philosophy.
Walk into Scene75 in Milford and you’re struck by the flashing lights, the buzzing and ringing of a host of video games and the vastness of the space (90,000 square feet and growing). Party Zones over here, indoor go-karts over there, laser tag, mini golf, air hockey, snack bar and more.
Fortunate are those who can take their passion and turn it into a career. Being able to introduce others to what you’re passionate about? Well, that’s a bonus and that’s what Frank DeJulius and his wife, Stacey, have been able to do in Cincinnati since 2012, when they took over Fleet Feet Sports.
When Don Schumacher left Northwestern University in 1962 with his master’s degree, there wasn’t a career track known as sports tourism. This week, he steps down from as executive director of the National Association of Sports Commissions (NASC), having helped build the sports tourism industry into a worldwide economic driver worth billions of dollars.
If it takes a village to raise a child, it takes a team of health experts from around the world to raise a prematurely born hippo. Welcome to Team Fiona, whose job it has been since January 24 to care for a hippopotamus calf born at least six weeks early and a third of the size of most to-term hippo newborns.
When the Northern Kentucky University men’s basketball team heard its name called on CBS’ NCAA Basketball Selection Sunday show this week, it was the culmination of a long journey that began in December of 2011. That’s when NKU announced it was moving from Division II athletics to Division I and entry into the Atlantic Sun Conference.
For Alecia Townsend Kintner, President and CEO of ArtsWave, THIS is the busiest time of the year. With ArtsWave’s announcement last week of a $12.6 million fundraising goal for the arts between now and April 27, she and her staff, along with Community Campaign Chair and local Fifth Third Bank Chief Tim Elsbrock and hundreds of volunteers, will be working nonstop to meet that goal.
They come from Cincinnati and they come from L.A. They have been at the radio game for more than two decades, and they’re relative newcomers to the airwaves. Some work with their husbands—and all get up way earlier than most of us.
It is a concept that at first sounds strange coming from a “forensic anthropologist.” What part of that phrase doesn't say, "everything I work with is dead?” But Dr. Beth Murray really wants to hear from the living.
Ideas come from anywhere. For D. Lynn Meyers, the producing artistic director of Ensemble Theatre Cincinnati, they might come from her morning coffee run. Because bringing in productions about subjects that people are talking about is important to her and to Ensemble’s mission.
Three things struck me immediately about world-class ultra-marathoner Harvey Lewis: he is buoyant, imaginative and convincing. I have no doubt that all three qualities play an incredibly important role in his ability to overcome great distances, elevations, terrain and yes, at times, monotony.
She has just been asked what she thinks it was that led her fashion-design professor fifteen years ago at the University of Cincinnati College of Design Architecture Art and Planning to invite her to Paris to talk with the leading trend forecasters about her own ideas on that subject that were largely self-taught.