What is Cleveland known for?


was capped off by Mike Devereaux's RBI single giving the Braves a 6–5 lead. The Braves couldn't hold on to their slim lead either as Sandy Alomar, Jr. laced a game-tying double inside the line at first in the bottom of the eighth. The two closers, Mark Wohlers and Jose Mesa then matched zeros for the next two innings. In the eleventh, the Braves went to Alejandro Pena. Baerga immediately smashed a double and after an intentional walk to Belle, veteran Eddie Murray singled to center, scoring

stories appearing

of Painesville (Painesville, Ohio), though Ellison moved back to Cleveland in 1949. As a youngster, he published a series of short stories appearing in the ''Cleveland News (Cleveland Press)''; he also performed in a number of productions for the Cleveland Play House. The Cleveland State University Poetry Center serves as an academic center for poetry. Cleveland continues to have a thriving literary and poetry community, Larry Smith, Mary E. Weems, and Nina Freedlander Gibans, editors, ''Cleveland Poetry Scenes,'' Bottom Dog Press (2008); ISBN 978-1933964171 J. Burroughs (ed.), ''Songs in the Key of Cleveland: An Anthology of the 2013 Best Cleveland Poem Competition,'' Crisis Chronicles Press (2014) ISBN 978-1940996073 with regular poetry readings at bookstores, coffee shops, and various other venues. A calendar of Cleveland area poetry events can be found at Clevelandpoetics (accessed 25 November 2014). Cleveland is the site of the Anisfield-Wolf Book Award, established by poet and philanthropist Edith Anisfield Wolf in 1935, which recognizes books that have made important contributions to understanding of racism and human diversity. Anisfield-Wolf Book Award home page (accessed 25 Nov. 2014) Presented by the Cleveland Foundation, it remains the only American book prize focusing on works that address racism and diversity. Jacqueline Marino, "The Biggest Little-Known Book Award," ''Belt Magazine'', Sept. 9, 2013 (accessed 25 Nov. 2014) Cuisine thumb upright right The historic West Side Market (File:WSmarket.jpg) is in Cleveland's Ohio City (Ohio City, Cleveland) neighborhood. Cleveland's melting pot of immigrant groups and their various culinary traditions have long played an important role in defining the local cuisine. Examples of these can particularly be found in neighborhoods such as Little Italy (Little Italy, Cleveland), Slavic Village, and Tremont (Tremont, Cleveland). Local mainstays of Cleveland's cuisine include an abundance of Polish and Central European contributions, such as kielbasa, stuffed cabbage and pierogies. Cleveland also has plenty of corned beef, with nationally renowned Slyman's, on the near East Side, a perennial winner of various accolades from ''Esquire Magazine'', including being named the best corned beef sandwich in America in 2008. WikiPedia:Cleveland Dmoz:Regional North America United States Ohio Localities C Cleveland commons:Cleveland

largest performing

of Art lies at the edge of Wade Lagoon in University Circle. Cleveland is home to Playhouse Square Center, the second largest performing arts center in the United States behind New York City's Lincoln Center (Lincoln Center for the Performing Arts).

videos amp

medium DVD publisher Psychopathic Video location Royal Oak, Michigan accessdate 2008-09-14 ''JCW Vol. 2'' was filmed during tour stops in both Cleveland and Milwaukee, and was released on July 23, 2001. The video charted as high as number 8 on the Billboard Sports and Recreation Top Sellers list.

abstract written

and was the most requested article from the ''Harvard Business Review''. Herzberg, F.I. 1987, 'One more time: How do you motivate employees?', ''Harvard Business Review'', Sep Oct87, Vol. 65 Issue 5, p109-120 (''note: the reference to sales numbers is in the abstract written by the editors.'') Herzberg attended City College of New York, but left part way through his studies to enlist in the army. As a patrol sergeant, he was a firsthand witness of the Dachau concentration camp. Herzberg believed that this experience, as well as the talks he had with other Germans living in the area, was what triggered his interest in motivation. He graduated from City College in 1946 and moved to the University of Pittsburgh to undertake post-graduate workplace while teaching as a professor of psychology at Case Western Reserve University in Cleveland and later moved to the University of Utah where he held the position of professor of management in the college of business. Feder, B.J. 2000, "F.I. Herzberg, 76, Professor And Management Consultant", ''New York Times'', Feb 1, 2000, pg. C26. Available from: ProQuest Historical Newspapers The New York Times (1851 - 2003). October 28, 2006 . Franchise history The city of Cleveland was granted one of the original 8 franchises of the WNBA. The Cleveland Rockers got their nickname from Cleveland's Rock and Roll Hall of Fame. In 1997, they started with such players like Isabelle Fijalkowski and former Harlem Globetrotters member Lynette Woodard, who had been the first female player in Globetrotter history. Arthur turned down the role of the lady missionary in ''Lost Horizon (Lost Horizon (1973 film))'' (1973), the unsuccessful musical remake of the 1937 Frank Capra film of the same name. Then, in 1975, the Broadway play ''First Monday in October'', about the first female Supreme Court justice, was written especially with Arthur in mind, but once again she succumbed to extreme stage fright and quit the production shortly into its out-of-town run in Cleveland. The play went on with Jane Alexander playing the role intended for Arthur. "First Monday in October." '''' Retrieved: January 5, 2012. * Deadpool appears as a playable fighter in ''Marvel vs. Capcom 3: Fate of Two Worlds'', voiced again by Nolan North. His abilities include use of his guns, swords, and teleporter, which will malfunction if used excessively. He performs his own anomalous version of the Shoryuken, and again breaks the fourth wall, with a special move in which he beats his opponent with his health bar (Health (gaming)) and his hyper combo bar. WikiPedia:Cleveland Dmoz:Regional North America United States Ohio Localities C Cleveland commons:Cleveland

partnership program

. After attending Pasadena High, Bumper was accepted to both his southland collegiate loves, USC and UCLA, attending the latter. - A school in Philippines is named Pedro Arrupe Academy. - The neighborhood partnership program named the Arrupe House at Saint Ignatius High School in Cleveland, Ohio. Shute was born in Cleveland, Ohio. His father was born in England. He attended Western Reserve University (now Case Western Reserve University), and was a member of Phi Gamma Delta. He was married on March 20, 1930 to Hettie Marie Potts. WikiPedia:Cleveland Dmoz:Regional North America United States Ohio Localities C Cleveland commons:Cleveland

hits home

to the story consisted of rearranged details from Associated Press stories. *In the April 7, 2003, piece "For One Pastor, the War Hits Home," Blair

: gst fullpage.html?res 9B0DE1DB1338F934A35757C0A9659C8B63 work The New York Times title A NATION AT WAR: THE FAMILIES; For One Pastor, the War Hits Home first Jayson last Blair date April 7, 2003 accessdate May 6, 2010 *In the April 19, 2003, piece "In Military Wards, Questions and Fears From the Wounded," Blair described interviewing four injured soldiers in a naval hospital. He never went to the hospital and only spoke to one soldier on the phone

important contributions

November 2014). Cleveland is the site of the Anisfield-Wolf Book Award, established by poet and philanthropist Edith Anisfield Wolf in 1935, which recognizes books that have made important contributions to understanding of racism and human diversity. Anisfield-Wolf Book Award home page (accessed 25 Nov. 2014) Presented by the Cleveland Foundation, it remains the only American book prize focusing on works that address

presentation at the award ceremony in Cleveland, Ohio, presided over by Rita Dove (11 September 2008). "An Interview with Ayaan Hirsi Ali," Karen R. Long, Cleveland Plain Dealer; September 11, 2008 web version accessed Thursday September 11, 2008 The Anisfield-Wolf awards recognize "recent books that have made important contributions to our understanding of racism

commentary quot

", as well as the music video. When Chef becomes a zombie, he is dressed like Jackson from the "Thriller" video, and he and the other zombies dance in a similar way. Chef also shouts "Oh" the same way Jackson often did during music performances. The song Chef sings is extremely similar to the actual "Thriller" song, but Parker said they deliberately made it "(just) different enough that we can't get sued". Stan

are particularly funny because the concept of KKK is so stupid. Stone said, "Dressing up like ghosts to scare black people is just stupid. Stupidly funny." The zombie-version of Kenny is said to resemble Edward James Olmos, the American actor who played Lt. Martin Costillo (Lieutenant Martin Castillo#Main characters) in ''Miami Vice''. *1994 – Toronto, Canada *1995 – Cleveland, Ohio *1996 – New York City, New York The Lemon Pipers comprised singer Dale "Ivan" Browne (born 1947), guitarist William Bartlett (born 1946, South Harrow, Middlesex, England), keyboardist Robert G. "Reg" Nave (born 1945), drummer William E. Albaugh (1948–1999), and bassist Steve Walmsley (born 1948, Cleveland, Ohio ) who replaced the original bass guitarist Ron "Dude" Dudek. Notable community development banks One of the best known community development banks was '''ShoreBank''', founded in Chicago in 1973. http: news article.cgi 673.html ShoreBank had branches in Chicago’s South (South Side (Chicago)) and West sides, Cleveland, and Detroit. The bank established subsidiaries that provide equity investing, consulting, and environmental banking services and affiliated nonprofits that provide related financing, technical assistance, and consulting services. ShoreBank and its affiliated companies have projects in 30 countries. Notably, ShoreBank incorporated environmental conservation into its mission during the 1990s. On August 20, 2010, ShoreBank's banking operations were closed by the FDIC, reopening under Urban Partnership Bank. right 150px (Image:AmericanAviationLogo.png) '''American Aviation Corporation''' was an American (United States) aircraft manufacturer based in Cleveland, Ohio. It was established by Jim Bede under the name of Bede Aircraft in the mid-1960s to manufacture and market the Bede BD-1 two seat light aircraft. After his military duties, Mandino discovered that few companies were hiring former bomber pilots. As a result, he became an insurance salesman. Traveling on the road and sitting in bars at night, Mandino became an alcoholic. He was unable to keep a job. As a result, Mandino's wife, Miriam "Mimi" Stidstone, together with their only child, left him. One wintry November morning in Cleveland, Mandino almost tried to commit suicide. But as he sorted through several books in a library, volumes of self-help, success and motivation books captured Mandino's attention. He selected some titles, went to a table and began reading. Mandino followed his visit to the library with more visits to many other libraries around the United States. He read hundreds of books that dealt with success, a pastime that helped him alleviate his alcoholism. It was in a library in Concord (Concord, New Hampshire), New Hampshire, where he found W. Clement Stone's (W. Clement Stone) classic, ''Success Through a Positive Mental Attitude'', a book that changed Mandino for the better. Born in Cleveland, Rosen's father Al Rosen was a star third baseman for the Cleveland Indians. The prototype first flew on July 11, 1963 and featured folding wings for trailering and ease of storage. Bede formed a company, Bede Aviation Corporation, based in Cleveland Ohio, to produce the aircraft, but the BD-1 never entered production as a certified aircraft. At that time the FAA was hesitant to certify a light aircraft with folding wings. The certification process was complex and expensive and disagreements arose between Bede and the other shareholders. As a result Bede was ousted by his business partners and the company renamed American Aviation. thumb left 150px WCPO station identification (File:WCPO-TV, 1991.png) in 1991, while the station was a CBS affiliate For three decades, WCPO had been one of CBS' strongest affiliates. However, in 1994, Scripps and ABC announced a long-term affiliation deal, which called for four Scripps-owned stations switching to ABC. COMPANY NEWS; TV Stations Shift to ABC, ''The New York Times'', June 17, 1994. WCPO was included in the deal, which ABC agreed to as a condition of keeping its affiliation on Scripps' two biggest stations, WXYZ-TV (channel 7) in Detroit and WEWS-TV (channel 5) in Cleveland. Both of those stations had been heavily wooed by CBS, which was about to lose its longtime Detroit (WJBK-TV) and Cleveland (WJW-TV) affiliates to Fox (Fox Broadcasting Company). However, while three other Scripps-owned stations included in the same deal switched to ABC in December 1994 and January 1995, Scripps had to maintain CBS affiliation on WCPO for an additional one and a half years because WKRC's affiliation contract with ABC did not run out until June 3, 1996. On that day the two stations finally reversed the 1961 affiliation swap, with WCPO rejoining ABC and WKRC reuniting with CBS. Transportion and hospitality magnate In 1839, he began the construction of the first of three Neil House Hotels at a cost of $100,000, which stood across from the statehouse until 1974. He also ventured into the stage coach business, owning lines to Wheeling (Wheeling, West Virginia), Cleveland, Sandusky (Sandusky, Ohio), Marietta (Marietta, Ohio) and Indianapolis, and at one point said to own all of the stage lines from Cumberland, Maryland to St. Louis. By 1845 he had ventured into the railroad industry, the new transportation technology from that time. "Columbus: the story of a city", Ed Lentz. Arcadia Publishing, 2003. ISBN 0738524298, 9780738524290. p. 56. He was involved in the construction of the first rail to Xenia, "History of the city of Columbus, capital of Ohio, Volume 2", Alfred Emory Lee. W.W. Munsell & Co. 1892. p. 251. and would operate rail lines to Cleveland and Indiana. Early life The son of a steel worker, Murphy graduated from John Carroll University in Cleveland in 1967 and received a graduate degree from Hunter College in urban studies in 1973. From 1970 to 1972, Murphy and his wife Mona were in the Peace Corps in rural Paraguay, constructing sanitation facilities and an elementary school. After the Peace Corps, Murphy returned to Pittsburgh and became a neighborhood organizer for the North Side before entering local politics. Origins The first construction permit for channel 38 in Boston was granted in October 1955 to Ajax Enterprises, headed by Herbert Mayer, a former New York City attorney who had founded Empire Coil, a New Rochelle, New York manufacturer of RF coils for TV stations and receivers. Mayer went on to own stations in Portland, Oregon (KPTV, the country's first licensed UHF station) and Cleveland (WXEL). He sold the cable manufacturer and both television stations to Storer Broadcasting in 1954. Channel 38 was originally slated to have the WHMB call sign; however, after Storer changed the call letters of the Cleveland property to WJW-TV (WJW (TV)) in April 1956, Mayer quickly reclaimed the WXEL call letters for the Boston station. WXEL's proposed transmitter in Melrose (Melrose, Massachusetts) was never built, and the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) revoked the construction permit and deleted the call letters in November 1960. * Chicago (Chicago O'Hare International Airport) * Cleveland (Cleveland Hopkins International Airport) * Dallas Fort Worth (Dallas Fort Worth International Airport) History and etymology Fat rascals are round domed tea-cakes with a rich brown crust and made with currants and candied peel (Zest (ingredient)). They are closely associated with the Cleveland area on the borders of County Durham and Yorkshire. The origin of the name is unknown, but has been in use since at least the mid-nineteenth century. Patum Peperium, Retrieved; 11-25-10 The name Turf Cake comes from the tradition of farmers baking them on turf fires Their album Sensation (album) Sensation , released in April 2006, was an eclectic collection, with settings by McGlynn of texts by Cardinal Henry Newman (John Henry Newman), Arthur Rimbaud and Hildegard von Bingen. The title track featured a spoken recitation of the Rimbaud poem "Sensation" by the Breton singer Gilles Servat. In January 2007, Anúna recorded a series of live performances in Cleveland which have been broadcast extensively on PBS across the USA. The group undertook a two-month tour of the USA in Autumn 2007. The album "Anúna: Celtic Origins" was released in the same year. It was the number one selling album in the World Music category of Nielsen Soundscan in August of that year. Elevation Website November 2008 saw the release in the USA of "Christmas Memories", a CD and DVD release coupled with PBS Broadcasts nationally in November and December. The album entered the Billboard World Music Charts at number 6 on first week of release and spent 10 weeks in the Billboard World Music top 20 albums. All Music Guide The single "Ding Dong Merrily on High" reached number number 26 on the Billboard "Hot Adult Contemporary Tracks" chart in December 2008. All Music Guide ref ) ) was an American lawyer and actor. Born in Cleveland , Ohio, he attended Glenville High School. While earning his undergraduate and law degrees at Ohio State University, he performed as a stand-up comic at local nightclubs. birth_date WikiPedia:Cleveland Dmoz:Regional North America United States Ohio Localities C Cleveland commons:Cleveland

part white

and in Boston, New York City, Washington DC and Cleveland by the BIA relocation program during the mid 20th century. Although minuscule in number, many of them (their moniker the "Mohawks") arrived as skyscraper construction workers. James Aiken's father, Henry Aiken, was a mulatto, meaning James P. Aiken was part white. His mother, Bettie, was able to read and write in the 1870 census, five years after the abolition of slavery



As of the 2013 Census Estimate (United States Census Bureau), the city proper had a total population of 390,113, making Cleveland the 48th largest city (List of United States cities by population) in the United States, and the second largest city in Ohio (List of cities in Ohio) after Columbus (Columbus, Ohio). Cleveland is part of the larger Cleveland-Akron-Canton, OH Combined Statistical Area (Combined Statistical Area), which in 2013 had a population of 3,501,538, and ranked as the country's 15th largest CSA (Table of United States Combined Statistical Areas).

Residents of Cleveland are called "Clevelanders (List of people from Cleveland, Ohio)". Nicknames for the city include "The Forest City", "Metropolis of the Western Reserve (Connecticut Western Reserve)", "The Rock and Roll Capital of the World", "C-Town", and the more historical "Sixth City" (at its peak in the 1950s, Cleveland was actually the fifth most populous U.S. city). Due to its proximity to Lake Erie, the Cleveland area is often referred to locally as "The North Coast".

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