Cincinnati

What is Cincinnati known for?


legendary+family

Cincinnati, Ohio, United States genre Rhythm and blues, doo-wop, soul (soul music), rock (rock music), funk, gospel '''Rudolph Bernard Isley''' (born on April 1, 1939 in Cincinnati, Ohio), better known as '''Rudy Isley''', is an American singer-songwriter and is one of the founding members of the legendary family group, The Isley Brothers. birth_date Commons:Category:Cincinnati WikiPedia:Cincinnati Dmoz:Regional North America United States Ohio Metro Areas Cincinnati Metro


powerful version

Electric conglomerate, which is one of the world's largest corporations. The division operated under the name of '''General Electric Aircraft Engines''' or '''GEAE''' until September 2005; Prior to that, '''General Electric Flight Propulsion Division'''. Development funds were allotted in 1946 for a more powerful version of the same design, the TG-190. This engine finally emerged as the famed General Electric J47, which saw saw great demand for several military aircraft; a second manufacturing facility near Cincinnati was opened. J47 production ran to 30,000 engines by the time the lines closed down in 1956. Further development of the J47 by Patrick Clarke in 1957 led to the J73 (General Electric J73), and from there into the much more powerful J79 (General Electric J79). The J79 was GE's second "hit", leading to a production run of 17,000 in several different countries. The GE and Lockheed (Lockheed Corporation) team that developed the J79 and the F-104 Mach 2 fighter aircraft received the 1958 Collier Trophy for outstanding technical achievement in aviation. Other successes followed, including the T58 (General Electric T58), and T64 (General Electric T64) turboshaft engines, J85 (General Electric J85) and F404 (General Electric F404) turbojets. Future expansion LFL Chairman and Commissioner Mitchell S. Mortaza announced that the league offices are in negotiations with ownership groups to bring the LFL to San Jose (San Jose, California), Houston (Houston,Texas), Phoenix (Phoenix, Arizona), Detroit, Washington, D.C., Carolina (The Carolinas), Buffalo (Buffalo, New York), Columbus (Columbus, Ohio), New Orleans (New Orleans, Louisiana) and New Jersey in the coming seasons. Commons:Category:Cincinnati WikiPedia:Cincinnati Dmoz:Regional North America United States Ohio Metro Areas Cincinnati Metro


frequent live

Vine Street lat 39.10912 long -84.51517 directions Over The Rhine phone +1-513-429-5745 tollfree fax hours Mon-Tue 8AM-10pm, Wed 8AM-11pm, Thu-Fri 8AM-12AM, Sun 10AM-11PM price content Cosy spot where you can get both fine coffee and fine wine. Good place to hang out while waiting for a table in OTR's Gateway with frequent live music performances. Brewery Tap Rooms With the recent loosening of laws regarding microbreweries and allowing them to sell beer on site


special+news

by thousands of people, as WCPO (WCPO-TV) aired the tornado live during special news coverage of the tornadoes. In 2000, Erich Kunzel and the Cincinnati Pops released a Nelson Riddle tribute album titled "Route 66: That Nelson Riddle Sound" on Telarc Records. The album showcased expanded orchestral adaptations of the original arrangements provided by the Nelson Riddle Archives, and was presented in a state-of-the-art digital recording that was among the first titles to be released on multi-channel SACD (Super Audio CD). In 1845, Dr. Scott, along with several other professors, were fired from their positions after a dispute with the university president, George Junkin, over slavery; Scott opposed it, Junkin supported it. After his dismissal, the entire family moved to College Hill, near Cincinnati, where Scott had accepted a job teaching chemistry and physics at Farmer's College (Ohio Military Institute). It was in Cincinnati that young Caroline met one of her father's students and her future husband, Benjamin Harrison. The two began a courtship that would last nearly a decade before their marriage in 1853. In 1983, Metromedia sold WTCN to Gannett to make room for its purchase of WFLD in Chicago. (Later that year, Metromedia sold WXIX-TV in Cincinnati to Malrite Communications to make room for its purchase of KNBN (now KDAF) in the Dallas-Fort Worth metropolitan area.) Gannett made a significant investment into the station's news department. The anchor team of Paul Magers and Diana Pierce was hired that September and led the station's 10:00 p.m. newscasts for 20 years, which is a record among Twin Cities news anchors. KARE-11's "Backyard" weather studio was also launched in 1983, coinciding with the arrival of meteorologist Paul Douglas (Paul Douglas (meteorologist)) in May. * John Spencer (John Spencer (actor)), (1946–2005), actor, ''The West Wing'', ''L.A. Law'', ''The Rock (The Rock (film))'' (New York City, grew up in Totowa (Totowa, New Jersey)) * Steven Spielberg (born 1946), legendary Hollywood director and producer (Cincinnati, partly raised in Haddon Township (Haddon Township, New Jersey)) * Jon Stewart (born 1962), comedian actor (New York City, grew up in Lawrence Township (Lawrence Township, Mercer County, New Jersey)) On January 19, 2011, it was announced that Hubbard will purchase 17 radio stations in Cincinnati, Chicago, Washington, D.C., and St. Louis from Bonneville International for $505 million. Commons:Category:Cincinnati WikiPedia:Cincinnati Dmoz:Regional North America United States Ohio Metro Areas Cincinnati Metro


running plays

Enquirer date February 18, 2012 url http: news.cincinnati.com article 20120217 NEWS 302170045 Streetcar-project-breaks-ground-?odyssey tab topnews text FRONTPAGE accessdate 2012-02-24 In America, the repertory system has also found a base to compete with commercial theatre. Repertory theatre with mostly changing casts and longer running plays, perhaps better classed as "provincial" or "non-profit" theatre, has made a big come-back, in cities such as Little Rock


story art

yet the city has expanded and annexed portions of adjoining Delaware County (Delaware County, Ohio) and Fairfield County (Fairfield County, Ohio). Named for explorer Christopher Columbus, the city was founded in 1812 at the confluence of the Scioto (Scioto River) and Olentangy (Olentangy River) rivers, and assumed the functions of state capital in 1816. The city has a diverse economy based on education, government, insurance, banking, fashion, defense, aviation, food, clothes, logistics, steel, energy, medical research, health care, hospitality, retail, and technology. Modern Columbus has emerged as a technologically sophisticated city. It is home to the world's largest private research and development foundation, the Battelle Memorial Institute; CAS, or Chemical Abstracts Service, the world's largest clearinghouse of chemical information; NetJets, the world's largest fractional ownership jet aircraft fleet; and The Ohio State University, the nation's largest campus. "Leader of nation's biggest campus taking on tenure", Andrew Welsh-Huggins. Boston Globe. 4 February 2010. Retrieved 14 September 2010.<


international scale

'''NABA Heavyweight Title'''. Batchelder knocked out at 1:10 of the fifth round. The '''Little Miami River''' is a Class I (International Scale of River Difficulty) tributary of the Ohio River that flows U.S. Geological Survey. National Hydrography Dataset high-resolution flowline data. The National Map, accessed May 26, 2011 through five counties in southwestern Ohio in the United States


big show

host. His full-time job is hosting ''The Big Show with Bill Cunningham'', a local show on WLW radio (WLW) in Cincinnati, Ohio. Cunningham now hosts ''Live on Sunday Night, it's Bill Cunningham'', which is syndicated (Radio syndication) to over 300 stations by Premiere Radio Networks. He is also a regular guest on Fox News Channel's ''Hannity''. Cunningham won the National Association of Broadcasters Marconi Award for Large-Market Personality of the Year in 2001


huge hit

version) was a huge hit, selling out every show. In 2010 to celebrate Wootton's 40th Anniversary a musical review called "A Decade of Hits" which featured popular songs from Musicals Wootton had done in the past 10 years was performed. Medleys in the review came from but are not limited to "Sweeney Todd", "Les Miserables", "Seussical", "My Favorite Year", "Joseph and the Amazing Technocolor Dreamcoat", and "Beauty and the Beast"


early scenes

Mason '', which took place in Southern California, the daytime series was set in the fictional Midwestern city of Monticello. This setting was presumably modeled after Cincinnati, home base of sponsor Procter and Gamble, whose skyline served as the show's logo until 1980. A frequent backdrop for the show's early scenes was a restaurant called the Ho-Hi-Ho. The state capital, however, was known generically as "Capital City"; the state in which Monticello was located was never identified. During the 1990 obscenity trial of Dennis Barrie, then director of the Contemporary Arts Center in Cincinnati, for displaying controversial photographs by Robert Mapplethorpe, Reisman was called as the only expert witness for the prosecution. In the previous year, Reisman had authored an editorial in ''The Washington Times'' titled "Promoting Child Abuse as Art" Commons:Category:Cincinnati WikiPedia:Cincinnati Dmoz:Regional North America United States Ohio Metro Areas Cincinnati Metro

Cincinnati

'''Cincinnati''' (

In the early 19th century, Cincinnati was an American boomtown in the heart of the country to rival the larger coastal cities in size and wealth, at one point being the 6th largest city in the United States by population, surpassed only by the older, established settlements of the Eastern Seaboard and New Orleans. It developed with less European immigration or influence than eastern cities in the same period; however, it received a significant number of German immigrants, who founded many of the city's cultural institutions. By the end of the 19th century, with the shift from steamboats to railroads, Cincinnati's growth had slowed considerably and the city became surpassed in population by other inland cities, Chicago and St. Louis.

Cincinnati is home to two major sports teams, the Cincinnati Reds, one of the oldest franchises in Major League Baseball, and the Cincinnati Bengals of the National Football League. The University of Cincinnati, founded in 1819, is one of the 50 largest in the United States.

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