Signed copies of Fading Ads of Cincinnati now available. Order here.

Thursday, February 16, 2017

Signed Copies of Fading Ads of Cincinnati Available in Limited Quanitity

At the end of 2015, I had the honor of publishing my second book, Fading Ads of Cincinnati, which tells the stories of "ghost signs" in the area through photographs and history. While promoting the book, I had the opportunity to host several book signings at local businesses; I was able to meet with a lot of great people and discuss fading advertisements as well as local history. While the book is still available in local stores and online, I have a few signed copies left. They're $25 plus shipping.

If you'd like to pick one up, you can order here and I'll ship it out promptly. If you'd like a personal message included, send me an email and I'll be happy to put one down.

Thanks for all the support here on QC/D these past ten years. More to come soon-maybe even another book.

Wednesday, February 8, 2017

From the Archives Part 3: Galbreath Field and the Cincinnati Riverhawks

In the latest edition of stories from the archives, some decade old photographs of an abandoned football stadium reveal the history of a short-lived pro soccer team just as the current team pursues major league status.

Wednesday, February 1, 2017

January 2017

Favorite photographs made in January 2017 that didn't necessarily have a place in a larger article or story: Cincinnati, transit, churches, gloomy days, a few nice weather days, interesting views, art, the river, a thank you, and delicious food.

Images made with a Canon 7DMKII and iPhone 7+

Tuesday, January 24, 2017

Followup: The Oakley Drive-In When it Was Still Operating

Thanks to a reader: some photos of the previously featured Oakley Drive-In Theatre when it was still operational, before it was abandoned and subsequently demolished.

Monday, January 23, 2017

From the Archives Part 2: Shelter From the Weather or Nuclear Fallout?

In Part 2 of the "From the Archives" series: some photos from 2008 of a shelter in the woods. Was it constructed as a means of escape from violent weather or nuclear war? If the bomb did drop, could it even survive?