for the popular network (Television network) sitcom ''The Drew Carey Show'', starring Cleveland native Drew Carey. Real-life crime series ''Cops (Cops (1989 TV series))'', ''Crime 360'', and ''The First 48'' regularly film in Cleveland and other U.S. cities. ''Hot in Cleveland'', a comedy airing on TV Land, premiered on June 16, 2010.
in 1979 and is used as a victory song for the city's sports teams. In recognition of "Cleveland Rocks", Hunter was given the key to the city by Cleveland mayor Dennis Kucinich on June 19, 1979. Scott, Jane. "The Happening" ''The Plain Dealer'' June 22, 1979: Friday p.33 No Mercy (No Mercy (1999)) October 17, 1999 Cleveland, OH (Ohio) - The episode features a parody of the Michael Jackson song "Thriller (Thriller (song))", 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 is ridiculed for his likeness to Raggedy Andy, based on the rag doll character by children's writer Johnny Gruelle; Stan's girlfriend Wendy was originally supposed to dress as Raggedy Ann with Stan, but she instead chose to dress as Chewbacca. WikiPedia:Cleveland Dmoz:Regional North America United States Ohio Localities C Cleveland commons:Cleveland
to standard mall franchises. The food court has great views of the river. Tower City is connected by walkway to the Tower City Amphitheater, the Quicken Loans Arena and Progressive Field, and the federal courthouse. Rapid Transit lines head west to the airport as well as through University Circle and suburbs to the east. '''The Galleria at Erieview''' is another complex downtown that includes a popular lunchtime foodcourt. It has recently been hosting art galleries and art events. '''Shaker Square''' is an historic shopping center built in 1929 and connected to downtown and the eastern suburbs by two Rapid Transit lines. The Square includes some interesting shops and restaurants and serves as the center of a diverse, lively neighborhood. Shoppers have been flocking to Northeast Ohio since the development of several lifestyle centers have attracted upscale retailers. On the East Side, '''Legacy Village''' (in Lyndhurst) has been added to Cleveland's ''fashion district'' along Cedar Road (which includes '''Beachwood Place''' and La Place in Beachwood). Nearby, '''Eton Collection''' (on Chagrin Boulevard in Woodmere) provides even more upscale options for shopping and dining. On the West Side, '''Crocker Park''' (in Westlake) provides a mixed-use "new town" environment with upscale shopping. Cleveland's active art community has galleries throughout the area with larger concentrations in '''Tremont''', '''Ohio City''' (just across the Cuyahoga River from downtown), and '''Little Italy'''. Unique boutiques abound in the inner ring suburbs of Cleveland Heights, Shaker Heights and Lakewood. New England charm and "mom-and-pop" shops can be found along the public squares of Western Reserve towns (settled as the Connecticut Western Reserve), including Chagrin Falls, Hudson, Olmsted Falls, Willoughby, Medina, Chardon and Painesville. Groceries and other basics The major supermarket chains in the Cleveland area are Giant Eagle, Dave's, Heinen's, Aldi, Whole Foods Market, and Trader Joe's. In addition the nation's two largest discount store chains Walmart and Target each have a store in Cleveland as well. The CVS and Walgreens drug store chains are also ubiquitous throughout Cleveland with many locations open twenty four hours a day. Eat thumb 300px W. 6th Street in the Historic Warehouse District (File:Warehouse District.jpg) Cleveland is host to a wide variety of restaurants and is culinarily much more diverse than an outsider might suspect in the Midwest drawing on large enclaves of ethnic neighborhoods and immigration (Ohio City, '''Slavic Village''', Parma, Hough, '''Little Italy''', '''Chinatown''' and others). Certainly, Eastern European food and Soul food are big in a city where Hungarians, Slavs, Poles, Czechs, Bohemians and Southern African Americans were drawn to the steel and automotive industries in the late 19th and early 20th centuries; however, recent emigres have spiced up the mix, adding many more influences including Indian, Chinese, Southeast Asian, Puerto Rican and Central American, Middle Eastern and Mediterranean. In the mid-1990s Cleveland was in step with the resurgence of the restaurant industry, and has many restaurants on-par with their larger-city counterparts, many of which are located in the '''Historic Warehouse District''', '''the Flats''', '''Ohio City''', '''Tremont''', the '''Gateway Neighborhood''' and along the '''Restaurant Row''' in the East Side suburbs. In fact, the area boasts of 6 AAA Four Diamond restaurants, the most between New York and Chicago. Today's Cleveland is not merely your Grandfather's sausage and pierogi steel town. Drink There are plenty of bars in Cleveland - most are located Downtown (Cleveland Downtown). Sleep Hotels are mostly located Downtown (Cleveland Downtown), with a few additional East Side (Cleveland East Side) options around University Circle, and some properties near the airport on the far West Side (Cleveland West Side). The only hostel in the city is in Ohio City on the West Side (Cleveland West Side). Neighboring suburbs also provide numerous lodging choices. Connect Wireless connectivity *Intel named Cleveland as one of its four "Worldwide Digital Communities" (with Corpus Christi, Texas; Philadelphia, Pennsylvania; and Taipei, Taiwan). Due to substantial capital investment in support of this distinction, Cleveland will eventually have free wifi access throughout the entire city. In the meantime, most coffee shops offer wireless internet connection as do the campuses of Cleveland State University and Case Western Reserve. The Tower City Center in the downtown area is another spot with free wifi access. Phone Greater Cleveland, including all of Cuyahoga County, is served by AT&T. Several other local telephone companies have networks in different portions of the county, and most cable companies also offer phone service through their networks. *Area code '''216''' serves the City of Cleveland and the inner ring suburbs. *Area code '''440''' serves the balance of the suburbs along with Ashtabula, Geauga, Lake, and Lorain Counties. *Area code '''234''' and '''330''' together serve the rest of Northeast Ohio, including Medina, Portage, Summit, and Stark Counties to the south. All calling within Cuyahoga County (which includes all of the '''216''' area code) is toll-free, and includes toll-free calling into and from western Lake County, Chesterland in Geauga County, Columbia Township in Lorain County, and the communities abutting Cuyahoga County in Medina, and Summit Counties. Area code '''216''' callers in the City of Cleveland can call toll-free into other communities in Lorain County, such as Elyria and North Ridgeville, while the remaining callers in Cuyahoga County can call certain areas at a reduced rate. Some phone companies provide the extended calling area toll-free as an added benefit to compete with AT&T. Stay safe When driving at night in the city, stay in your car along major urban corridors (like Euclid, Chester and Carnegie Avenues heading east and Detroit and Lorain Avenues heading west). At night, you may want to avoid inner city neighborhoods and the City of East Cleveland in its entirety (in this case, including Euclid Ave). '''East Side Driving Tip''' Many of the city's so-called "rough" neighborhoods are on the east side. However, tourists in general wouldn't have any reason to visit these neighborhoods. University Circle on the east side, where all the city's main cultural instituations is safe, however. Nevertheless, keep a watchful eye on your surroundings in the evening when vast parts of the neighborhood are deserted. Eastern inner-ring suburbs such as Cleveland Heights, University Heights, Beachwood and Shaker Heights are all very safe. A good rule of thumb is-once an East Side suburban "Road" becomes an Inner City "Avenue", turn around and get directions to Euclid, Chester or Carnegie Avenues. Example: Cedar Road in the East Side Suburbs (where it becomes the "Fashion District") is a really nice corridor, but once it becomes Cedar Avenue in the City of Cleveland proper, you should pick one of the above-mentioned roads that run parallel to its north. Similarly, Chagrin Boulevard (which connects the upscale communities of Shaker Heights, Beachwood (including Cleveland's "Restaurant Row" and the bulk of the East Side office market), Pepper Pike, Orange Village, Moreland Hills, Hunting Valley and Chagrin Falls) turns into Kinsman Road (an "underground pharmaceutical" neighborhood) once crossing into the City of Cleveland proper. '''West Side Driving Tip''' Again, staying on Lorain and Detroit Avenues, I-90, I-71 or the Shoreway (State 2) is your safest bet. However, driving West 25th (which becomes Pearl), State and Ridge isn't all that terrifying. On the near West Side, avoid the Public Housing Projects that abut the vibrant neighborhoods of the Flats, Ohio City and Tremont. Cleveland is ranked 7th in National Crime Rate Statistics. Avoid eye-contact, walk assertively, stay in lit areas, be aware of bushes trees corner, don't walk too close to buildings, Dial 911 from any telephone for emergency police, medical, and fire services. Cope Newspapers * '''Cleveland Plain Dealer'''. Known locally as the "P.D.", the Plain Dealer is the largest local daily newspaper and Cleveland's paper of record. * '''Cleveland Scene'''. A free weekly paper containing a lot of entertainment information. * '''Sun Newspapers''', community papers with a ton of different versions providing local info on every part of town and throughout the suburbs. Alternative Radio + Weeklies WAPS 91.3 FM (south of Cleveland) Adult alternative (Mon – Sat), international folk (Sun) WBWC 88.3 FM Non-commercial alternative music of Baldwin-Wallace College WCSB 89.3 FM A little bit of everything from Cleveland State University WJCU 88.7 FM College alternative of John Carroll University WOBC 91.5 FM Free-form noncommercial radio of The Oberlin College Student Network WRUW 91.1 FM Noncommercial multi-format of Case Western Reserve University WZIP 88.1 FM (south of Cleveland) Rhythm radio rock of University of Akron '''Other Music Publications''' Jazz + Blues Report Alternative Press Consulates * WikiPedia:Cleveland Dmoz:Regional North America United States Ohio Localities C Cleveland commons:Cleveland
-AM (WKNR)-FM (WQAL)-TV (WJW (TV)) in Cleveland. Both WJBK-TV and WJW-TV were longstanding CBS affiliates. WSPD-TV provided city-grade coverage to most of Detroit's suburbs, while its grade B signal could be seen in Detroit and Cleveland. The Federal Communications Commission (FCC) grandfathered this situation under its "one-to-a-market (concentration of media ownership)" rule in the 1970s. Storer sold off WSPD-FM in the early 1970s and WSPD-AM in 1979, and channel 13
serves as the Cleveland affiliate for the Salem Radio Network and conservative talk (Conservative talk radio) program ''The Dennis Miller Show (Dennis_Miller#The_Dennis_Miller_Show_2)''. Expansion and realignment With the Houston Texans joining the NFL, the league's teams were realigned (realignment (sports)) into eight divisions, four in each conference. In creating the new divisions, the league tried to maintain the historical rivalries from the old alignment, while at the same
and mayors of 100,000 population (Category:Cleveland, Ohio) Category:Cities in Ohio Category:County seats in Ohio Category:Cities in Cuyahoga County, Ohio Category:Inland port cities and towns of the United States Category:Populated places on the Great Lakes Category:Populated places on the Underground Railroad Category:Populated places established in 1796 Category:1796 establishments in Ohio '''Cleveland Browns''' Cleveland
: www.downtownpainesville.org Historic Downtown Painesville '''. Visit quaint Painesville for specialty shops, ethnic restaurants, relaxing spas, college nightlife from nearby Lake Erie College, historic homes, and bed and breakfasts. *'''Sandusky'''. Sandusky is home to Cedar Point, the world's largest amusement park, and Kalahari Resorts, a massive water park. Also home to Ghostly Manor, a top rated year-round haunted house, a Carousel Museum, and a historic downtown
!'', containing 32 pages of black-and-white photographs from the film printed on glossy paper. Jayne Mansfield; Mickey Hargitay, ''Jayne Mansfield's Wild, Wild World'', Los Angeles: Holloway House, 1963, OCLC 9922763. As an outgrowth of the Industrial Revolution, many cities in Europe and North America grew in the 19th century, frequently leading to crowding and increasing concerns about public health. Steven J. Burian, Stephan J. Nix, Robert E. Pitt
and its first elephant resident since 1924, and at the same time the Cleveland Museum of Natural History assumed control of the zoo. After The Clancy Brothers split, Liam had a solo career in Canada. He made several television performances both in CBC's National television variety show, The Irish Rovers Show from Vancouver and in Calgary, Alberta. He had a hit with "The Dutchman" and presented his own television show in Calgary, also appearing on the CBC concert series ''Summer Evening'' in 1976. WikiPedia:Cleveland Dmoz:Regional North America United States Ohio Localities C Cleveland commons:Cleveland
, respectively. Early life, education, and agricultural career Gibbs was born on June 14, 1954 in Peru, Indiana. His family moved to Cleveland in the 1960s, and Gibbs graduated from Bay Village Senior High School. In 1974, he graduated from the Ohio State University Agricultural Technical Institute and moved to Lakeville, Ohio where he co-founded Hidden Hollow Farms, Ltd. Formerly a producer of swine, Hidden Hollow Farms currently produces corn and soybeans. WikiPedia:Cleveland Dmoz:Regional North America United States Ohio Localities C Cleveland commons:Cleveland
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".