Rocky River Ohio Culture
We are pleased to announce that the city of Rocky River has been recognized as Tree City USA for the 33rd consecutive year. The award was presented to the city at a ceremony at City Hall on Tuesday, 14 June 2016, attended by city councillors, city officials and community members.
We are working to unite the Mexican community in Northeast Ohio, and our mission goes beyond the communities we call home. We are working in partnership with the City of Rocky River, the City of Cleveland and other local organizations and community organizations to extend this mission to all communities that call us home, not just in our city, but throughout the state of Ohio.
The entire northern border is bordered by Lake Erie, while the southern border is dominated by the towns of Fairview Park. Most of the eastern border of the Rocky River follows the river of the same name, which runs through the western part of the city and the eastern side of Cleveland. Its western borders are the Ohio River, the Great Lakes and Lake Michigan, and the Cleveland River and Cleveland Bay.
Historically, Erie was accepted as a pre-contact tribe that occupied the entire southern shore of Lake Erie, but documentation is minimal. The prehistoric villages of Erie seem to be located between Erie PA and Buffalo, N.Y. Erie is located on the east side of the Rocky River in the town of Fairview Park, Ohio, and on Lake Michigan in Cleveland, Ohio.
Many sites in the lower part of the river may have been buried by the almost 130-year rise of Lake Erie, and in the past many sites may have been buried in valley sediments. The greatest concentration seems to be on late archaic artifacts in this area, as well as on the remains of a large number of ancient burial sites. Older, drowned - in - Lake Erie beaches are now lost to erosion, but many of these sites date back to the mid-20th century.
Local collections have brought to light some well-documented exotic artifacts in the area, such as a large number of bronze, bronze and silver beads, as well as the remains of an ancient stone axe. Paleo - Indian sites ploughed into the riverbed of the Vermilion, Black and Upper Tuscarawas rivers are known from the steep slopes that line them, and local collections of stone tools, pottery and other artifacts from these sites have been found throughout the region.
Similar pottery and lithic artifacts were also found in the Abraham Moor and Upper Tuscarawas River areas, and tools were found on the shores of Lake Michigan and the Great Lakes. A large number of ancient stone tools, such as stone axes, were recovered from an area around the old moor of Lake Abram. These tools were found at the site of an ancient burial ground in a bog on the edge of the lake.
The hills of early Woodland Adena were prayed by Whittlesey, who reported the hill in the western part of Eagle St. Cemetery. He examined and found pipes from what appeared to be an ancient burial ground on the site of what appeared to be an ancient but apparently hilly hill - like Adena Hill. A small mound of earth near Willowick Eastlake produced a large number of ancient stone tools and other artifacts, such as pottery and stoneware. Excavations in the last century in southern Ohio and the Upper Tuscarawas River in eastern Ohio have revealed the remains of a number of burial sites associated with Hopewell ceremonies in southern Ohio.
The culmination of Ohio's Hopewellian culture is the Middle Woodland earthwork site, which could be the largest multiple burial mound not known outside southern Ohio under investigation in northern Summit County. Although the known hills are concentrated on terraces overlooking the major waterways (which is perhaps a preservation phenomenon), the most visible remains are mounds of earth used for mortuaries. The sites in southeastern Michigan and northwestern Ohio previously identified as Whittlesey's focus may represent the first large-scale burial sites of Hopewell culture in the United States.
Although Whittlesey's settlement patterns are similar to those of the Iroquois, they seem closer to such Algonese groups as the Shawnee. Although we have no direct evidence of a direct link between Hopewell culture and other algae oncsians - speaking cultures in the United States - there are no known names for the Ohio tribes, and the earliest data date back at least 1,000 years, perhaps as far as 2,500.
Among the most important regional companies is the Cincinnati Playhouse Park, whose experiments with music as a form of entertainment are known. The Blossom Music Center in Cleveland and Akron has long been the summer residence of the Cleveland Orchestra, while the John Hulbert Center for the Performing Arts at the University of Akron serves as the summer residence for the Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra. Other highly respected word artists from the Rocky River region include John Sherwood, John F. Kennedy and John Adams, and many others.