On Saturday, October 29th 2011 The Burton Center for the Arts is pleased to announce that the Burton Theatre will be reopened under new management as the Cass City Cinema for a Halloween Movie Marathon!  The marathon will run from Saturday, October 29th until Monday, October 31st featuring 1950’s Japanese horror films, the cult classic midnight showing of The Night of the Living Dead, and Guy Maddin’s critically acclaimed take on Bram Stoker’s Dracula.

Cass City Cinema is committed to featuring innovative independent films & much-loved classic films and developing a community-gathering space for all community members.  Owner of Burton Center for the Arts, Joel Landy, stated, “We are really excited to be reopening the theatre.  The schedule that we are lining up will have a dynamic broad based program to serve all moviegoers tastes and desires.”  

Cass City Cinema will be featuring several promotions throughout the course of the weekend, please check our Facebook Page for further information.  Moviegoers pay $5.00 for the all-day Halloween weekend movie marathon.  Children under 12 always pay $3.50.

2:00 p.m.    Spooks Run Wild (United States, 1941)
3:25 p.m.    Monster from a Prehistoric Planet (Japan, 1967)
5:15 p.m.    A Bucket of Blood (United States, 1959)
6:41 p.m.    Dementia 13 (United States, 1963)
8:15 p.m.    Dracula: Pages from a Virgin’s Diary (Canada, 2002)
10:00 p.m.    Lady Frankenstein (Italian, 1971)
11:30 p.m.    Night of the Living Dead (United States, 1968)

2:00 p.m.    Ghosts on the Loose (United States, 1943)
3:25 p.m.    Gamera vs Zigra (Japan, 1971)
5:15 p.m.    The Terror (United States, 1963)
7:00 p.m.    The Ape Man (United States, 1943)
8:20 p.m.    Dracula: Pages from a Virgin’s Diary (Canada, 2002)
10:00 p.m.    Silent Night, Bloody Night (1973)

6:00 p.m.    I Bury the Living (United States, 1958)
7:45 p.m.    Dracula: Pages from a Virgin’s Diary (Canada, 2002)
9:20 p.m.     Count Dracula and His Vampire Bride (United Kingdom, 1973)

Cass City Cinema is located at the Burton Theater at 3420 Cass, Detroit, Michigan 48201. 
Visit our website at www.casscitycinema.com

Barbara De Lollis


It's Detroit, however, that TravelClick predicts will emerge the biggest winner during this period, with an expected 22% increase in occupancy.

"We're well ahead of the curve from a national improvement standpoint," says Thomas Conran, principal of Greenwood Hospitality Group, owner of The Henry hotel in Dearborn, Mich., a Detroit suburb.

Reflecting Detroit's economy, the Henry had previously been a luxury Ritz-Carlton hotel where the auto industry frequently met and had functions, but Conran's group repositioned it last year. Out were the dark-wood-covered walls that gave the hotel its clubby atmosphere. In were a lighter color palette, a vibrant restaurant, reduced room rates and marketing by Marriott's "anti-chain" Autograph Collection. On busy mid-week nights, a guest might today pay about $200 a night — less than during the auto industry's heyday.

But what the Henry lost in rate, it's starting to make up with volume. "There's an energy that this hotel has not seen for many, many years," says Conran.

Conran credits Detroit's recent recovery to the state's efforts to lure more leisure travelers via its Michigan.org website, as well as the success of Detroit's resurgent sports teams, which has helped lure weekend visitors.

Finally, Conran says, the Detroit area is seeing "significant" year-over-year gains in business travel thanks to the recovering auto industry.

"We can't underestimate the fact that the health of the auto industry has improved dramatically," Conran says.

Click HERE to read the full article!

Linda Yablonsky
W Magazine

Detroit is one of America’s most cash-strapped cities. But as Linda Yablonsky discovers, it has also become a rich breeding ground for a new generation of artists.

Five years ago, the painter Hernan Bas told me he was moving from Miami to Detroit. I couldn’t imagine why. “Because,” he said, “Detroit is the city of tomorrow.” I laughed out loud. A month later, I found myself there on an overnight trip with three friends from New York. The Museum of Contemporary Art Detroit ­(MOCAD) had just opened, and we wanted to see it. We also saw Detroit.

The city that once changed the world by giving it the car was now an enormous junker, its parts scattered and its bumpers battered but its engine still running. We saw a street full of rotting houses with polka dots on the shingles and stuffed animals hanging from the windows, a big bronze fist commemorating Joe Louis, and the vast remains of the Packard plant, which looked as if a neutron bomb had dropped on it. We saw palatial mansions, many boarded up, and regal Art Deco skyscrapers—as well as single-family homes standing amid acres of neglected land from which entire neighborhoods had vanished.

Finally, we passed the old Michigan Central train station, an 18-story ruin of Beaux Arts magisterial grandeur. It haunted me then, and it haunts me now, along with the rest of this consternating, spellbinding, tragic town—the most fascinating city in the country. In what other American metropolis could a private citizen own a bridge to Canada? Where else is there a major industrial center with yawning prairies in its midst? And where, but in Detroit, could an artist rent a steel mill for two months and transform it into a giant sculpture on view for a single day?

“This town has a magic,” said Chido Johnson, 42, a sculptor I met during my week long stay this summer, my third trip there in a year. Johnson, who was born in Zimbabwe, arrived nine years ago and never looked back. “I grew up in a war zone,” he said, “so Detroit felt familiar right off. The first week I was here, I walked into the public library, and there was a calypso band playing. Can you imagine?”

Bas felt the magic when he bought his five-bedroom house for $150,000—roughly the price of one of his paintings. Matthew Barney felt it when he commandeered the steel mill for the fiery finale to an epic eight-hour performance about the life and death of a Chrysler Imperial. Photographers feel it whenever they come for spectacular pictures that locals deride as “ruin porn.”

It is not an easy place to reckon with or to understand—for one thing, the scale of decay is astounding. Yet Detroit is attracting artists in numbers large enough to earn it a designation as another Berlin: a city with a struggling economy where creative types can live and work cheaply—and where, like Barney, they can realize projects that would be impossible most anywhere else. In Berlin, though, artists pursue international careers; in Detroit, they speak only to Detroit—because, they say, anywhere else they would just be making art. In Detroit, they can make a difference.

Click HERE to read the rest of this article!

The American Mustache Institute 

The Behavioral Economics Division of the Mustached American Research Dept. within the American Mustache Institute (AMI), the world’s leading facial hair think tank and advocacy organization, embarked on a two year analysis to better understand the cities in the United States that are most appealing to people choosing to live a Mustached American lifestyle. The first stage of the study involved examining medium-to-large sized American cities by a series of mustache-friendly factors.

AMI’s behavioral economists, anthropologists, and statisticians then developed a proprietary formula, the “AMI City Index,” for determining mustache-friendliness based on five primary factors.

“The study identified a combination of lifestyle factors befitting people of Mustached American heritage,” said AMI behavioral economist Edgar Heywood. “We then scoured the country to find cities that fit the mold. The results were staggering.”

Cities were assigned scores based on presence of the following:

Employment: Employers with proven track records of hiring Mustached Americans or “mustache-positive employers”; large first responders pools (law enforcement, fire & rescue, EMTs, etc.); thriving film and/or theater industries; actors who play law enforcement, relief pitchers, construction

Transportation: Per capita aggregate of motorized two-wheeled vehicles (motorcycles) and monster trucks; or, in rural states, four-wheeler all terrain vehicles.

Entertainment & Sport: Quantity of professional or minor league sports teams, casinos, beach access, shooting ranges, trap and skeet clubs, and pontoon boats per capita

Culinary: High concentrations of restaurants primarily serving Miller Lite (termed “Miller pours” in restaurant industry vernacular), more than four Applebee’s casual dining restaurants, charcoal barbecue unit sales per capita, bars per capita; night clubs permitting adult males wearing tank-tops; restaurants serving pork rinds and pickled meats.

Education: Annual regional total of GED or high school equivalency degrees; aggregate volume of trade and vocational institutions, as well as community colleges.

Click HERE to read more of this article!

GM JumpStart and MOVE Detroit are teaming up to offer an exclusive preview of some of GM's best selling vehicles and the opening of Joe Muers in downtown Detroit. Come join other young professionals from Metro-Detroit and drive some of GM's hottest new cars. Follow up with socializing in the newly reopened Joe Muers and sample some of their fantastic drinks and menu offerings.

Join us at the GM Renasissance Jefferson St. entrance to test drive the Camaro, Volt, Corvette and more from 4:30-7:30. Social/networking event will be held at Joe Muer's from 6-9.

*Valid Driver's license required for test driving

Over six years and three hundred issues (and counting), Model D Media has documented what’s next for Detroit, from big development and investment, to small ideas and innovation.

Add up the thousands of stories told every Tuesday in vivid words and images, and it becomes very clear: The next big thing is not any one thing. It’s a multitude of people and projects transforming our city – one lot, one block, one story at a time.

To celebrate the big power of small ideas, Model D proudly presents a first-ever showcase of what’s next for Detroit. On Friday, October 21st, 2011, in the majestic rotunda of the historic David Whitney Building in downtown Detroit, Model D will bring together local art, music, food, culture and entrepreneurship for a tribute to the creative spirit alive and well in our city.

“The Next Big Thing celebrates our mission to tell the story of small things making a big difference in Detroit,” says Model D co-founder Brian Boyle. “When we started six years ago, these stories weren’t being told. We wanted to create a more balanced narrative and serve as a catalyst to get more people engaged in the city.”

“The Next Big Thing” will bring Model D’s weekly e-magazine to life. The event will take place from 8:00 p.m. to midnight at 1553 Woodward Avenue. The main entrance is on Park Avenue between Woodward and Washington Boulevard. Tickets are $25 in advance, $35 at the door. Advance tickets can be purchased online at www.modeldmedia.com through October 20.

Program highlights for “The Next Big Thing” include:

 Hatch-Off -- From July 1 to September 1, 2011, Hatch Detroit collected the best ideas for a storefront retail business to open in Detroit.  At “The Next Big Thing,” the Final Four contestants will compete for the first time in an intense Q&A session in front of three of the most creative business minds in Michigan – Torya Blanchard, Good Girls Go to Paris; Paul Saginaw, Zingerman’s; and David Blaskiewicz of the Downtown Detroit Partnership. Be there to witness it live and cast your vote for the winner, who will receive $50,000 and over $25,000 in services to "hatch" their business.

 Exposition -- Dozens of creative civic projects will share their work in a visual showcase curated by Detroit SOUP. Exhibitors include: BME Challenge, Declare Detroit, Detroit Big F Deal, Detroit City Futbol League, Detroit Creative Corridor Center, Detroit Lives, Friends of Cass Park, Green Garage, Homeslice, Kiva Detroit, Let’s Save Michigan, Marche du Nain Rouge, Open City, PonyRide, Power House Productions, Public Pool, Recycle Here, Revitalization & Business, Rogue HAA, Signal-Return and Tour de Troit.

Pure Detroit -- The original Pure Detroit store opened in the David Whitney Building on Thanksgiving Day in 1998. Since then, owners Shawn Santo and Kevin Borsay have gone on to open three retail locations in the Fisher Building, the Guardian Building and the Renaissance Center. For Model D's event, Pure Detroit will share some favorite offerings from their local culture shop.

 Local Food, Music & Art – Guests will experience the sights, sounds and tastes of the city as the rotunda comes alive with local food, music, photography, video and more. Featuring: Future Jazz Kartel, Happy Endings, One Single Rose, Marvin Shaouni, Dave Krieger, Detronik, Hygienic Dress League, Rogue HAA and Street Culture Mash.

“The Next Big Thing” is presented by Model D Media with support from Knight Foundation, Quicken Loans, Urban Science, Honigman, The Roxbury Group and Trans Inns Management. Supporting sponsors include Invest Detroit, Detroit Economic Growth Corporation, RAM Construction, SME, SES, Walbridge, Young Supply, Kraemer Design Group and Gyro.

The event is produced by MeMe Design + Events and Paxahau in collaboration with Cityscape Detroit.

Bastone Brewery, located in the heart of Royal Oak, is in the midst of its annual Rocktoberfest celebration.
In addition to a special menu, this Thursday, Oct. 13, the brewery is offering a three-course beer-centric dinner.
But seats are limited craft brew fans. Call ahead to be sure they’ll save you a spot at the table.

This Rocktoberfest celebration features a three-course dinner highlighting
Brewmaster Rockne Van Meter’s award-winning seasonal Rocktoberfest beer,
as well as a sampler of Bastone craft beer favorites.

Tickets cost $30 per person or $50 per couple.
Call (248) 544-6250.
The event, which kicks off at 7:30 p.m., is sponsored by Bastone Brewery and Jack Detroit magazine.

The Detroit Titans men's and women's basketball squads open up the 2011-12 NCAA basketball season on Friday, October 14 during “Tip It with the Titans” at Calihan Hall, beginning at 6 p.m.  UDM is Detroit's lone Division I basketball program. The men's team is receiving early accolades to compete for a Horizon League Championship -- with the two-time national finalist Butler Bulldogs -- and the women are looking to upend 2011 “Sweet Sixteen” participant Green Bay in 2012.

The Titans will partner will National Pastime Sports to put on a high octane and energized first practice open to the public.  Fans in attendance will get a glimpse of a new basketball floor, which will be named for famed ESPN analyst and former University of Detroit Coach Dick Vitale on December 5, 2011.  Along with seeing the new floor, the public will be able to meet the 2011-12 Titans including 2011 Team USA World University Games participant Ray McCallum.

The event is FREE and will see plenty of high-rise action with a dunk showcase, scrimmages, giveaways, and plenty of dancing with the Titan spirit squads and basketball teams.  Fans will also have an opportunity to win two seats on a charter flight to South Bend, Ind. for the men's basketball road game versus Notre Dame.  Fans must be present to win, and be either a Titan Club member or season ticket holder.  New season tickets and Titan Club memberships will be available for purchase at the event.

For more information call the Titan Athletic Office at 313-993-1700
As part of the interactive tour, GMC has teamed up with NFL players and United Way volunteers at to build playgrounds in local communities as part of United Way’s nationwide effort to help fight childhood obesity.

GMC is funding the construction of United Way Healthy Kids Zones—Driven by GMC in each of the tour stop cities as part of United Way’s nationwide effort to get 1.9 million more kids active and healthy by 2018.

GMC and United Way for Southeastern Michigan will work with local volunteers, including Brandon Pettigrew of the Detroit Lions, to install playground equipment at Elmwood Central Park,Coleman Young Recreation in Detroit.

The United Way Healthy Kids Zones—Driven by GMC offer children the opportunity to climb, build upper body strength, promote balance and agility, and develop strength and endurance. The playground equipment, paid for by GMC and supplied by GameTime, is designed to help children develop active, healthy bodies, as well as personal and social skills. “GMC recognizes how important it is to raise awareness about the issue of childhood obesity and to create new opportunities for young people to lead healthier lifestyles,” said Craig Bierley, GMC Advertising and Sales Promotion director.

Studies show the obesity rate among children has nearly doubled in the last 10 years, with approximately 9 million American children over six years old considered obese and at high risk for health problems such as diabetes and heart disease. This is the 37th year that the NFL has joined with United Way to increase youth health and wellness.

Wall Street Journal
Joesph B. White

If there is any place in a gloomy nation that is better off right now than it was four years ago, Detroit would be it.

The Motor City, with its thousands of blighted houses, auto-industry layoffs and dwindling population, became a symbol of economic despair during the depths of the recent recession. Even now, southeast Michigan bears the scars of that downturn and others that came before it.

But lately, the mood in the region is more positive than in much of the rest of the country—and not only on game days.

The success of Detroit's sports team are distracting America's attention from what's really going on in the motor city : an improbable uptick in the city's fortunes. Joe White discusses with Simon Constable and Wendy Bounds on The News Hub.

The triumphs of the city's professional sports teams have helped, of course. The Detroit Tigers' victory over the favored New York Yankees in Thursday's decisive American League divisional playoff game had fans roaring in bars all over the city. The next round of playoff games could bring millions of dollars in additional business for hotels, bars, restaurants and other businesses near the team's home field in downtown Detroit.

An equally big boost for Detroit spirits is the sudden success of the city's pro football team, the Lions. The Lions, a perennial NFL doormat that made history by going winless just three seasons ago, are undefeated so far this season, and will make their first appearance on Monday Night Football in nearly ten years. The University of Michigan and Michigan State football teams are also enjoying winning seasons.

Those televised sports successes have prompted out-of-town media to say nice things about Detroit for a change.

But for locals, it appears there's more to cheer about than Yankee third baseman Alex Rodriguez's game-ending strikeout, or the Dallas Cowboys' second-half collapse against the Lions last Sunday.

The state's unemployment rate remains higher at 11% than the national average, but it has fallen by 1.5 percentage points since July 2010—a larger percentage drop than all but three other states—and is down from a peak of over 14% in late 2009. Housing prices in Metro Detroit have ticked up after years in freefall, as more young home buyers seize bargains in the suburbs and the city.

Gov. Rick Snyder has won praise from corporate leaders for pushing an overhaul of the state's business-tax code through the legislature earlier this year, and for balancing the state's budget.

Nobody, including Gov. Snyder, says Detroit or Michigan's problems are solved. Detroit's city budget is deep in the red and its schools have been taken over by a state-appointed emergency manager. Some of Mr. Snyder's prescriptions for the state's economy, such as taxing pensions and capping welfare benefits at four years, have drawn fire from critics who say his efforts to spur business investment only add to the burdens of the elderly and poor.

An August poll by EPIC/MRA of Lansing, Mich., found that 54% of respondents said Michigan was on the "wrong track," while 31% said the state was headed in the right direction. But the state scored better than the U.S. as a whole—75% of respondents said the country was on the wrong track.

Read the rest of the article HERE!
It’s no secret Buddy’s Pizza is a favorite here in metro Detroit. The word is out across the country as well. The restaurant that invented the first deep dish square pizza crust – pioneering Detroit’s original style pizza – has again earned the number one spot for independent pizzeria on Pizza Today’s Hot 100 list.

The award debuts in the magazine’s October 2011 issue.  The Hot 100 list was compiled from mail out surveys that ranked the 100 largest independent pizzarias from across the nation, based on sales. As noted in Pizza Today, “This issue is eagerly devoured by readers and the list is a testament to the ingenuity, diligence and skill of the pizzeria owners who make the grade.”

Owner Robert Jacobs was pleased to see Buddy’s Pizza earn recognition for the work his staff does every day. “For the past 65 years Buddy’s Pizza has been serving Detroit with quality and creativity - and we’re proud to continue that tradition. We’ve grown along with our customers but we remain true to our history, our roots and that indendent spirit that started it all. We’re really pleased to be recognized by Pizza Today, and our customers.”

Buddy’s Pizza fans and customers share their thoughts daily on the Buddy’s Pizza Facebook page and Twitter feed. Former and current employees joined a Buddy’s Facebook group to keep in touch.

Earlier this year, Buddy’s unveiled the Motor City Pizza Collection, four inspired pizzas on the Buddy’s menu which are each associated with and benefiting a non-profit cultural institution in the metro Detroit area. When customers purchase The Detroit Institute of Arts; The Henry Ford; The Parade Company or The Detroit Zoo pizza, Buddy’s will donate $1 will to the non-profit institution throughout 2011.

Showing their Detroit spirit, Buddy’s experimented with its first square beer crust this year, by incorporating Kid Rock’s Badass Beer into their Kid Rock’s Badass Detroiter pizza. It is only available at the original 6 Mile and Conant location in Detroit.

A coalition of Detroit residents, small business owners, and other stakeholders are coming together to fund a crowdfunding project aimed a placing a painting featuring Detroit’s Big Three on a billboard along with the phrase “Imagine what Detroit could do if we all worked together.”

The painting, Detroit-born artist Miguel “Belozro” Yeoman’s original work “The Rebuild,” depicts three futuristic laborers representing Ford, Chrysler & GM triangulated around the globe, working together.

Miguel and his business partner James Feagin, Head of Marketing and Strategic Management for BeloZro Visual Energy  have teamed up with Jerry Paffendorf of Loveland Technologies for the project.

Jerry Paffendorf’s previous successful crowdfunding projects include raising over $67,000 to build a statue of Robocop.

They are using the crowdfunding platform Loudsauce.com, a website similar to Kickstarter which allows donors to contribute amounts as little as a dollar to causes and projects they support.

Contributors to the project can receive rewards for funding the project ranging from their name listed on the website ImagineDetroitTogether.org to a t-shirt depicting the image.

Top level donors a can even have their picture or company logo placed on the billboard to signify their level of contribution.

The San Fransisco based loudsauce.com focuses on ‘amplifying ideas that matter” by securing major media outlets such as billboards, television commercials, and bus signs at a discount to broadcast the messages of successful projects.

The billboard project, titled “Challenge people to think big about Detroit’s future via a billboard” has raised over $500 of it’s $3,500 goal in less than a week, and expects to announce several large contributions in the next few days.

Interested donors can find the project’s Loudsauce campaign page: www.ImagineDetroitTogether.org.

BeloZro Visual Energy, founded in May 2011 by James Feagin and Miguel “BeloZro” Yeoman, promotes and manages the brand featuring t-shirts and other merchandise based on the original artwork of BeloZro.
William E. Ketchum, III

 In the 30 plus years of its history, the pendulum of influence in hip-hop has swung between a few cities and regions — New York, California, the Dirty South (which has at various times been voiced by Houston, New Orleans and Atlanta).

It's a tough nut to crack — dominating the sound and style of hip-hop music for any stretch of time. And while Detroit may not have a singular sound or any one artist spawning imitators even outside city lines, at this moment, five rappers from the area are in the national spotlight. The cliques that once divvied up Motor City's underground hip-hop scene have begun working together, intersecting on records, on stage and in national media.

In the context of a city known for its poverty, crime and fallen businesses, the shift is notable. And though the collaborations that are happening now are not the only reason these artists — Royce Da 5'9", Black Milk, Danny Brown, FowL and Big Sean — are enjoying real visibility, it certainly doesn't hurt their cause.

"When we first started, if you went anywhere abroad and said that you were a Detroit rapper, nobody cared," Royce Da 5'9" remembers. "We kind of have a name now. We've grinded to the point that we've created a standard that I'm very proud of. We have to live up to that standard."

Danny Brown
Since those early days a few hip-hop musicians have given Detroit a taste of glory — but none have managed to spread the love onto every upandcomer that shares the 313 area code or create the kind of infrastructure that could support a burgeoning scene. And, aside from Eminem, the most influential albums and artists have remained under the radar of mainstream media and commercial radio.

We all remember Eminem's pop takeover in the late 1990s when he paired his potty-mouthed brilliance with veteran producer Dr. Dre's beats and industry experience, going on to become the best-selling artist of the 2000s. His record label, Shady Records, helped other city talent like his group D12 and solo artist Obie Trice taste platinum-certified success as well. 8 Mile, the semi-autobiographical film about Eminem that was named after a road in Detroit, featured cameos by the likes of Detroit underground staples such as Miz Korona and MarvWon (some in bonus DVD footage).

But until recently, that's where the mainstream visibility ended. Legendary producer James "J Dilla" Yancey laid an audible blueprint for what would later be categorized as "neo-soul" music, and contributed songs to superstars such as Busta Rhymes, Janet Jackson and Common. Still, he didn't get his just due until 2006, after he died of complications from lupus. Yancey's group, Slum Village, also enjoyed limited chart success but never completely broke through into mainstream circles.

For years, Detroit's rap scene was largely self-sustained. Acts from the city and the surrounding area, like DeShaun "Proof" Holton (D12 member and Eminem's best friend) and Elzhi, made their rounds in venues like The Hip-Hop Shop and The Shelter before becoming regional indie powerhouses. "It started out as an individual thing. Now, I think all of us realize it can't be an individual thing," says Royce Da 5'9". "We've all been self-contained over the years, but now we realize there's strength in numbers. It's good to be unified, as opposed to everyone on their own agenda."

 Click HERE to read the rest of this article!

The Best Way To Spend 17 Minutes Today (Video)

People Mover from 4exit4 on Vimeo.
4exit4 Productions presents the premiere of People Mover, a short film capturing 24 local artists, cooks, thinkers and musicians as they came together to showcase Detroit's spirit, performing inside the train one day in April.

Executive Producer: Toby Barlow
Produced by: Dorota Coy and Brian Merkel
Edited by: Jeffrey Richardson
Director of Photography: Jeffrey Richardson
Art Director: Michael Burdick


Sean Mann
Stevie Ansara steviesoul.com/​
Stephanie Schult and Frances Mackey
Jessica Hernandez and the Deltas jessicahernandez.net/​
Cedric Tai and Rachel Yezbick cedrictai.com/​
Rick Robinson and Hong-Yi Mo (of the DSO) detroitsymphony.com/​
Cold Men Young coldmenyoung.com/​
Miguel Baptista soundcloud.com/​mbaptistabenedict
Rachel Harkai rachelharkai.com/
Black Tia beehiverecording.com/​arist.aspx?id=1028
Ray Domzalski raydomzalski.com/​
Charlie Slick charlieslick.bandcamp.com/​
Marsden Berger metrotimes.com/​editorial/​story.asp?id=8756
Steve Martin
hygenic dress league hygienicdressleague.com/​
Dave Mancini and Grant Lancaster supinopizza.com/​, citywingsinc.com/​
Prussia prussiadetroit.com/​
Deep River Choir y-artsdetroit.org/​deepriverchoir.html
Bill Snellings thewright.org/​
Mexican Knifes facebook.com/​pages/​Mexican-Knives/​203319536373958?sk=wall
Detroit Party Marching Band facebook.com/​DetroitPartyMarchingBand
Greg Lenhoff leopoldsbooks.com/​
Mark Binelli markbinelli.com/​
Me and Joe Smith feat. Izzy Smith meandjoesmith.com/​