Detroit is a hub for accessible art, whose output doesn’t stop at the museum district. Habibi House, in the Henry Ford neighborhood, is the brainchild of photographer and curator Noura Ballout, who also co-owns The Bottom Line Coffee House in Midtown. It’s a studio and residency space set on a residential street where Ballout invites residents to come and “reimagine home together.”
If one were to go through a list of the most notable of intersections in Detroit — Mack and Bewick, Dexter and Davison, Seven Mile and Gratiot among them — then 12th and Clairmount might be at the top. Detroiters know it’s the historic site where the 1967 rebellion broke out, but for those living there — especially those still living there long after the last tank left — it’s home.
A community meeting will be held on July 11 for residents in and around the 12th Street and Clairmount area to discuss improvements to the area.
The meeting is hosted by the City of Detroit’s Planning and Development Department and will gather resident feedback on proposed development in the area.
The meeting will be held from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. at the Walker Williams Center from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m.
For more information, visit www.detroitmi.gov/PDD.
At The Neighborhoods, we’re interested in hearing from everybody in Detroit about what matters most to you.
Do you have a story to tell about what your community group is doing in the neighborhood? Tell us.
Do you have a story to tell about a home that needs to come down in your neighborhood? Tell us.