What is Cleveland known for?

music voice

, Massachusetts Boston and KDKA-TV in Pittsburgh (Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania)—for its local newscasts. Born and raised in Cleveland, Ohio, Brooks studied acting, dance, and voice (Voice instrumental music) work at Interlochen Academy of Arts (Interlochen Center for the Arts) in Michigan. Later, he moved to New York City and was a student of the Circle in the Square Professional Theater School and performed in the Eugene O'Neill Theater Conference production of August Wilson's ''Fences (Fences (play))''. WikiPedia:Cleveland Dmoz:Regional North America United States Ohio Localities C Cleveland commons:Cleveland

personality radio

OF DEATH occupation Radio personality employer WMMS Cleveland WSGX St. Louis (St. Louis, Missouri) website '''Alan Cox''' (born June 23, 1971) is an American (United States) radio (radio personality) TV personality, comedian, and writer. Cox is currently the afternoon host (WMMS#The_Alan_Cox_Show) on 100.7 WMMS (WMMS) in Cleveland, Ohio


physical chemist. He is Professor of Chemistry at Stanford University. He was raised in Shaker Heights, Ohio, a suburb of Cleveland, and he graduated in 1983 from Hawken School WikiPedia:Cleveland Dmoz:Regional North America United States Ohio Localities C Cleveland commons:Cleveland

frequent site

of Miss Jean Brodie '', starring Tammy Grimes. "Carol Kane Biography" YahooMovies, accessed August 27, 2011 In college sports, Detroit's central location within the Mid-American Conference has made it a frequent site for the league's championship events. While the MAC Basketball Tournament moved permanently to Cleveland starting in 2000, the MAC Football Championship Game has been played at Ford Field in Detroit since 2004, and annually attracts 25,000 to 30,000 fans. The University of Detroit Mercy has a NCAA (National Collegiate Athletic Association) Division I (Division I (NCAA)) program, and Wayne State University has both NCAA Division I and II (Division II (NCAA)) programs. The NCAA football Little Caesars Pizza Bowl is held at Ford Field each December. A program launched in the city of Cleveland in 1995 and authorized by the state of Ohio was challenged in court on the grounds that it violated both the federal constitutional principle of separation of church and state and the guarantee of religious liberty in the Ohio Constitution. These claims were rejected by the Ohio Supreme Court, but the federal claims were upheld by the local federal district court (United States District Court for the Northern District of Ohio) and by the Sixth Circuit appeals court (United States Court of Appeals for the Sixth Circuit). WikiPedia:Cleveland Dmoz:Regional North America United States Ohio Localities C Cleveland commons:Cleveland

arts complex

, the Warehouse District, Playhouse Square, the East 4th neighborhood, North Coast Harbor, and the sports arenas. region2name East Side (Cleveland East Side) region2color #d7a35a region2items region2description The East Side is the portion of the city to the east of the river, including the city's world-class cultural and arts complex, and contains the following neighborhoods: University Circle, Buckeye-Shaker Square, Central, Collinwood, Corlett, Euclid-Green, Fairfax, Forest Hills, Glenville

weekly business

on 2013-07-24. The city is also served by ''Cleveland Magazine'', a regional culture magazine published monthly; ''Crain's Cleveland Business (Crain Communications)'', a weekly business newspaper; ''Cleveland Jewish News'', a weekly Jewish newspaper; and ''Cleveland Scene'', a free alternative weekly (Alternative newspaper) paper which absorbed its competitor, the ''Cleveland Free Times'', in 2008. In addition, nationally distributed Rock music rock

run record

&sjid BC4MAAAAIBAJ&dq fantasia%20carthay%20circle&pg 3789%2C5540970 title Fantasia in last 2 weeks work Oxnard Press-Courier accessdate June 6, 2011 date October 7, 1941 ''Fantasia'' broke the long-run record at the venue in its twenty-eighth week; a record previously held by ''Gone with the Wind (Gone with the Wind (film))''. WikiPedia:Cleveland Dmoz:Regional North America United States Ohio Localities C Cleveland commons:Cleveland

original song

WikiPedia:Cleveland Dmoz:Regional North America United States Ohio Localities C Cleveland commons:Cleveland

songs played

— just the top 40 singles of that week, which was preceded by a recap of the previous week's top three. Most of the songs played were longer album versions or 12-inch extended versions !--- (such as a 12-inch disco medley of "Hot Stuff" and "Bad Girls" by Donna Summer, who was occupying the #3 and #2 spots on the Billboard chart for that week respectively) ''this doesn't make sense: why would the station air an extended medley of two disco songs if they were an "anti

television made

for the Polish Community.'' New York, New York: IUME, Teachers College, Columbia University. ISBN ERIC ED167674. When television made its debut in 1949, Vita-Mix introduced the new and improved Vita-Mix using a 30-minute time slot on WEWS-TV in Cleveland and created the first-ever direct response commercial. This commercial, which ran for several years in many markets, made ''blender'' a household word. A copy of this early infomercial holds a special place



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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