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Food + Drink
Cellar Notes: Just Chillin'
Chillin’ lighter reds can find their spot on the patio with a cool trick.
In the CLE
Building a 13½-foot-tall horse
Chris McConnell, 22, wanted to attend art school. He learned how to weld at Auburn Career Center and turned around his mediocre high school grades at Lakeland Community College. But he thought his art portfolio needed a little something extra to put
Arena announcer Olivier Sedra has documented every turnover, substitution and timeout at The Q for the past two NBA seasons. This month, he’s taking his talk to Beijing for the Summer Olympics.
Life According to Walter Goldbach
In 1946, new Indians owner Bill Veeck wanted to make his team’s image flashier with a cartoon logo. Seventeen-year-old Wally Goldbach was asked to design it. Chief Wahoo has been tweaked twice since then, evolving into the red and blue logo now worn
The Tong Wars
Amid the prejudice of the mid-1920s, Cleveland became the front line in a bloody fight between two Chinese secret societies. After a gruesome murder, authorities rounded up almost every Chinese person in the city. Despite the infamous mass arrests, the mystery was never solved.
He’s known best as The Office’s Dwight Schrute, but this month Rainn Wilson takes on his first comedic lead as the jilted drummer of a Cleveland hair-metal band in The Rocker.
Fact and Fiction
Shaker Heights native James Frey rises above the controversy surrounding A Million Little Pieces in a truly Cleveland way.
A local student sees her winning screenplay come to life.
Real (Amazing) Estates
The lowliest of our Top 250 homes is worth just more than $1.5 million. From there, the value soars to $8.5 million. In between you’ll find elevators, infinity pools and houses 10 times the size of the one you live in. Topping the list is a Hun
Maryann Wohlwend is on a mission with her signature bags.
Travel & Outdoors
Charleston’s antebellum mansions transport visitors back in time. Luckily for us, the nearby accommodations have whirlpool tubs and 24-hour concierge service.
The Class Project Grows Up
By the time they’re seniors, your kids are way past the simple art projects and science fair creations of elementary school. Senior projects often look more like postgraduate undertakings — but a lot more fun.