As COVID-19 continues to affect Detroit based retailers, many businesses have closed their doors indefinitely, while a handful remain open for business. We’ve rounded up Detroit based retailers that are accepting orders for delivery and curbside pick-up so you can shop local brands from the
The Detroit Cobras. Do they need an introduction? Perhaps Detroit's most famous 'cover band,' building a unique sound from the blocks of such greats as Otis Redding and Little Willie John to famed Motown girl groups like the Shangri-Las. Which is to say they've made a career of improving on perfection. Forming in
Loving HopCat is not a dig to the rest of the restaurants in Detroit's Midtown. There are some things to commend, even if they are a "corporate entity."
Let's face the facts: A lot of the time, Detroiters love to support local, and there is certainly
Cass Corridor lives on in Dally in the Alley. The one-day festival is Detroit’s largest and longest running community run festival in the city—and no small feat for an event known to generate crowds of 80,000 +. Nor is it something to be taken for granted in a neighborhood that’s starting to feel more corporate than we’re
Liz Blondy opened Canine to Five back in the middle of the 2000s when Midtown was still known as the Cass Corridor. This was back in pre-Whole Foods Detroit, when Cass past Wayne State was an avenue you sprinted your bike through at night.
This was the neighborhood of the
“I hope it’s agonizing. That’s where the good shit comes from.”
This is Jason Yate’s response when I tell him I’m about to tear out all my hair writing this introduction. Writing and pulling and pacing. I can’t imagine Yates pulling his hair out, but he
Robert Sestok is a Detroit original and career artist, living and working in the city since his days at Wayne State University. In the early 1970s, Sestok was one of the recognized names among the Cass Corridor Movement—arguably the most notorious contemporary art movement to