This winter I upgraded my point-and-shoot
camera to a mirrorless Sony NEX. Finally having a nice camera to use, I
googled “photography contest” and came across a curiously titled site
called Capture Cincinnati.
Incline Public House’s name derives from the actual
Cincinnati Incline that existed from the late 1800s to the 1940s, a
trolley system that took people to the apex of a steep hill where there
was a place called Price Hill House restaurant.
Once a year Cincinnati likes to let the
freaks out — but we’re not talking about Halloween. After a 16-month
absence, HorrorHound Weekend descends onto Sharonville promising
vis-à-vis celebrity encounters, film screenings, burlesque performances
and horror author signings.
Food trucks arrived in Cincinnati only
three years ago, but already a few are expanding into brick-and-mortar
locations. While some of these changes are in hopes of transitioning
into a fecund restaurant business, others are just trying to survive in a
competitive market in a city with limited spots to park and do
Cincinnati, until recently, lacked an
authentic Persian restaurant. Finally, in November, the Iranian Mostofi family
opened Persian Nights in West Chester, making it the only restaurant of
its kind from here to Columbus.
A group of Covington denizens
known as The Awesome Collective of Covington preceded the "Kentucky Kicks Ass" slogan
campaign when they came up with their own strategy to let people know
how remarkable their peculiar town of 40,000 people truly is.
In 2012, food trends like “weird Chinese”
and “Asian hipster cuisine” hit a fever pitch in New York City. With the
advent of Quan Hapa and neighboring Japanese izakaya hot spot Kaze, the
trend’s finally supplanted itself in Over-the-Rhine, albeit, with less
It’s unusual to find a restaurant in the
Cincinnati area that’s a permutation of both Italian and Argentine
cuisine, but Alfio’s Buon Cibo (Italian for “Good Food”) aims to the wed
the two regions together.
I once lived in the Ukrainian Village
neighborhood of Chicago where delis selling pierogies and Russian
delicacies were on every street corner. With the exception of a couple
of places, Cincinnati’s been devoid of good Eastern European food, until