WHAT SHOULD I BE DOING INSTEAD OF THIS?
 
 

BriTunes, Music Mags and A Collab Squashed

3 Comments · Wednesday, May 20, 2009
We always thought that the most interesting and mysterious thing about network TV news anchors was the possibility that they don’t wear pants when they’re on the air. Turns out, newscasters are just regular people (admittedly with super-human hair) and some even have good taste in music.  

Purple No. 7 (Profile)

Picking up where The Pernicious Knifs left off

0 Comments · Wednesday, May 13, 2009
Once upon a time … nah, don’t worry. This isn’t one of those stories. This isn’t a fairy tale and it isn’t going to be written as one. You can interpret tragedy in a number of different ways. You can see lessons and morals and realize everything could be one or the other.   

Radical Architect Comes Home to UC

0 Comments · Wednesday, May 6, 2009
University of Cincinnati and good architecture have long gone together, both because of the College of Design, Art, Architecture and Planning’s (DAAP) graduate and undergraduate programs and the “signature” architects who have designed new campus buildings. But one of the strongest connections between UC and architecture, especially in this age of sustainability, is Michael Reynolds, a 1969 DAAP graduate.  

Standing Up, Getting Involved

0 Comments · Wednesday, May 6, 2009
It seems young people are finally taking an interest in politics again. Ceair Baggett is 21 and a manager at Cincinnati Bell, overseeing some of their retail operations. He’s a graduate of Taft High School and Xavier University, lives in Mount Airy and owns a home in the West End he’s re-modeling. And he’s running for the Cincinnati Board of Education.   

Functioning

0 Comments · Wednesday, April 29, 2009
I read Larry Gross’ Living Out Loud column about depression (“Listening to the Birds Sing,” issue of April 8). I have suffered from it for years now and take medication daily.   

Wild at Heart

0 Comments · Wednesday, April 22, 2009
As we move purposefully through our overly scheduled, technologically advanced lives, we probably all still think of ourselves — in our darker, more-secret moments at least — as wild at heart. The same is true of wine grapes. Vast, picturesque vineyards might be planted in well-tended rows, but precious few of those grapes owe their existence to human ingenuity.  

Timecrimes (Magnolia)

2007, Rated R

0 Comments · Wednesday, April 8, 2009
I wish that I didn’t have to review Timecrimes. Not that I didn’t like it — quite the opposite. This Spanish sci-fi thriller is one of the most original films released in years. Why the hesitation? Simple. In order to experience this intense mind-fuck puzzle to its fullest, confronting it blank is essential.  

Cute Force

Cute Is What We Aim For succeeds through hard work, resilience

0 Comments · Wednesday, April 1, 2009
Life’s too short to remain unnoticed, at least that’s what Dali said. This is the catch-all mantra that many of today’s appreciable artists — including Rock musicians — whisper to themselves at night.  

Another Seven Days of Happy YP's and Sad Astronauts

0 Comments · Wednesday, April 1, 2009
Cincinnati is a great place to live if you´re an educated young professional who works at Procter & Gamble (they have a gym in the basement!). The Enquirer today reported that many such YPs gathered last week to promote their town to other young people who like to wear collared shirts but not ties.  

Cheating Death by Fluke

0 Comments · Wednesday, April 1, 2009
No one really knows what death feels like. If they did, they’d be dead. As a kid I remember looking out the back plate glass window into the backyard and telling my mother that the rays of sunshine poking through the clouds and hitting the valley below were people coming back from heaven after they died.  

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