Originally Posted by ColDayMan
Milwaukee and Minneapolis are "denser" cities than St. Louis and you can thank topography and a solid grid system for that. Cincinnati (and Pittsburgh and other Eastern US hilly cities such as Providence) have too many hillsides and eroded areas to build "continuous density." That's why you'll see a a dense rowhouse/townhouse neighborhood in a valley surrounded by built-out 1930's Tudor homes in the hills in said cities.
Anyway, aside from the random Cincinnati talk in a thread about St. Louis, nice photos Gasm.
Seeing as how my girlfriend loves her goetta
, imonna be getting that way more often, and i'm excited.
I think that in a way, and some may disagree, St. Louis is sort of a weird mix-mosh between the Ohio River cities and broad-blanket Great Lakes urbanism. It's so weird that a city could be like Cleveland and Cincinnati at the same time. There's strange little nodes that feel Ohio River-y and then we have the flat expanses, big apartments, and gigantic industrial complexes.