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"Rain Man" put Cincinnati on Hollywood's radar. Today, it takes more than pretty hills and buildings to lure big-budget filmmakers.
Gallery space doesn’t come cheap, especially not in the core of downtown. That’s the key reason artists band together to develop co-ops such as 5th Street Gallery.
Too many artists compete for too few gallery spaces in and around Cincinnati. That’s why Summerfair Cincinnati and the Emerging Artists Exhibition program are vital to student talent.
In this brisk minute of video, take a sneak peek at our four-part series exploring the creative process of Cincinnati's premier modern dance company, MamLuft & Company Dance.
Just days before the opening curtain, and company insiders reflect on their process and the work they've created together and are left to ponder: 'Does time even matter?'
Members of the community answer an open call for people to perform with the company, and founding company director Jeanne Mam-Luft admits to "freaking out" as she polishes her piece weeks before the premiere of /SHIFT/.
Founding company director Jeanne Mam-Luft and her dancers emerge from their discussions and research to take their first experimental steps around the theme of time.
Kentucky resident Rachel Lyon isn't among the most renown documentary filmmakers of our time, but she’s certainly among the more prolific.
Modern dance can be abstract and elusive. Our new video series opens a rare window inside.
In 2008, when Victoria Morgan tacked the title of CEO onto a nameplate already reading artistic director, Cincinnati Ballet carried an $800,000 budget deficit. Six years later, Morgan deserves a standing ovation.
As a resident artist this season with the Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra, Alisa Weilerstein is stepping out of the spotlight to lead classes and perform in taverns, among other nontraditional community outreach.
Here's a two-step plan for attracting young adults into the symphony concert hall and preserving orchestras in the decades ahead.
Like a handful of other cultural nuggets in Cincinnati, Manifest Creative Research Gallery and Drawing Center is known more to artists outside the area than to locals.
The annual juried exhibition is just as important to the host gallery as to the artists invited into the show.
There were no Miley nor Kanye moments at the Cincinnati Entertainment Awards. No winners shed tears of joy. The evening needed to chug a case of Red Bull.
WCPO's Matt Peiken brings you out front of the Madison Theater to hear from a splash of nominated artists, then takes you inside for highlights from CityBeat's 17th annual Cincinnati Entertainment Awards.
Deaf culture is rarely depicted on stage, let alone as the centerpiece of a plotline. It's the foundation of "Tribes," the newest undertaking at Ensemble Theatre of Cincinnati.
Board members and trustees with the Cincinnati Art Museum should engage the public before naming Aaron Betsky's successor as director.
The hip-hop dance crew from Elementz is collaborating with the Center for Holocaust and Humanity Education on a program to mark United Nations Holocaust Remembrance Day.
Playhouse in the Park has put money behind its commitment to ramping up the quality of theater for young audiences.
In June 2013, Matt Peiken joined WCPO-TV in Cincinnati as an arts reporter. Before arriving in Cincinnati, Peiken spent 10 years as an arts/features staff writer at the St. Paul (Minn.) Pioneer Press and a year editing the Walker Art Center's magazine before launching his own path. In Minnesota, Peiken created the pioneering video arts program 3-Minute Egg and the online classical music magazine MNuet.