The City Flea moves from Washington Park to Northside’s American Can Lofts Saturday with Factory Flea. Shop for all the vintage items, furniture, artwork and other goodies City Flea fans have come to expect in the ground-floor interior space of the American Can building. Food trucks and other vendors will also be on-site outside. The Factory Flea runs 10 a.m.-4 p.m.
If you’re looking for a few good books to curl up with this fall, swing by Duke Energy Convention Center Saturday for Books By The Banks. Bibliophiles of all sorts can meet more than 100 local, regional and national authors, purchase a wide variety of books, sit in on panel sessions and even check out cooking demos. There’s also a kids’ corner for young readers to enjoy storytime, performances and more. Admission is free; find details here.
With Halloween around the corner and The Walking Dead having just premiered, it’s the perfect time for Saturday’s Cincinnati Zombie Walk. Hoards of local undead (well, people in zombie makeup) will meet at The Freedom Center at 7:30 p.m. then split into two routes winding around downtown and meeting back up at Fountain Square, where a free after-party will take place from 9:30-11:30 p.m. The crawl is free, but all are encouraged to bring a canned good or two to donate to the Freestore Foodbank. Donations will be collected at the beginning of the crawl and on Fountain Square.
Cincinnati Open Design Event (CODE) is an inaugural showcase of local style-, consumer- and entertainment-based design. The event kicked off Wednesday and continues Friday and Saturday with panel discussions on each aspect of design, happy hour events and more, all culminating with Saturday’s Freelance Market (11 a.m.-4 p.m.) and the Chaser Finale fashion show (7-10 p.m.) featuring designs by Amy Kirchen, Kristy Nguyen, Jovani and Project Runway’s Althea Harper.
Find more arts, theater and other events happening this weekend here. Looking to get in the Halloween spirit this weekend? Peep this week’s ScaryBeat for haunted house reviews and top picks for seasonal haunts and jaunts around town.
Walking passed the "Road Closed" signs on Ludlow Avenue and into the StreetScapes and Cliftonfest street festival, I felt as if I stepped back into time and into an old, vibrant European town.
were more than the usual amount of eccentric local musicians and artists
gathered at every corner in the Clifton Gaslight business district this
weekend as Clifton celebrated this tenth annual festival. Walking down
the block on the gorgeous fall day was a breath of fresh air as I saw
familiar faces enjoying the talents of local artists and taking time out
of their busy lives to slow down and celebrate their neighborhood.
In celebration of this ancient tradition that was started in 1972 in the Italian village of Grazie di Curtatone, Ludlow and Telford Avenues were closed from Sept. 28-30. The streets were transformed into a canvas for creative artists, a market for local businesses and a stage for talented musicians.