Earlier this evening from 6 - 9 P.M. many people came through the doors of Park + Vine to see the exhibit "Forgotten Cincinnati," which featured photographs by myself and my good friend, Sherman Cahal. I just wanted to extend a heartfelt thank you to all those who came through to view the exhibit and check out the store. It was great getting to meet new people who hadn't seen anything like this and to meet those who have been reading this site for some time. I really appreciate the support. I'd also like to thank Sherman for doing most of the planning and Dan, the owner of Park + Vine, for allowing us to set up the show and for running a fantastic store. Also thanks to Kevin, Randy, and Chris "ColDayMan" for promoting the event on their various sites! Just a reminder, in case you missed out tonight...Forgotten Cincinnati will be running from now until Feb. 26th.
Park and Vine is located at 1109 Vine St. Cincinnati, Ohio, 45202.
Hours: 11-7 Monday-Saturday • 11-5 Sunday ParkandVine.com
Prints available for sale at Park+Vine or by contacting me.
On assignment for school, I was tasked with documenting the Inauguration. You may not believe this, but there wasn't much going on in Athens, Ohio where I go to school. Not interested in traveling to fight the mob in Washington D.C., I decided to head home for the assignment.
Back in October, Cincinnati was visited by both major party candidates. Sen. John McCain and running mate Gov. Sarah Palin spoke at Lunken Airport:
February rolled around and I took a weekend to come back from school to meet up with Zach and do a lot of exploring. From the Cincinnati Gardens, a Cincinnati hockey barn filled with history, lacking a major tenant...
I have a lot of stuff backlogged that hasn't been posted yet. Lots of more "abandoned" explorations from the Cincinnati area will be up shortly. Thanks everyone for reading throughout the year and for visiting the site. I promise it will be updated more often in 2009 with more.
Every year in New York City thousands, maybe even millions by some estimates, crowd the city streets and Times Square to watch the ball drop and ring in the New Year. Most of the other 299 million Americans sit at home and watch Dick Clark, and now Ryan Seacrest as well, live from the center of New York City. Here in Cincinnati, while it may be on a much smaller scale, an old tradition is coming back to life; ringing in the New Year at Fountain Square.