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31. Guardian Building: One of the oldest buildings in downtown Detroit, the Guardian Building is a national landmark skyscraper which rise...  
32. Penobscot Building: A 47-story skyscraper which was the tallest building in Michigan from its completion in 1928 until the construction...  
33. Fisher Building: Designated as "Detroit's largest art object," the Fisher Building is known for its unique architecture and historic...  
34. Cadillac Place: Formerly the General Motors Building, the Cadillac Place is a high rise office building located in downtown Detroit...  
35. Wayne State University: A large public university in Detroit with over 5 campuses dispersed around the city. It plays host every year to t...  
36. Fox Theater: Home to a number of popular Broadway shows, the Fox Theater, located near downtown Detroit, is the second largest t...  
37. Detroit Institute for Arts: Located near downtown Detroit, it has one of the largest, most significant art collections in the United States. T...  
38. Brush Park: By Mack on the north, Woodward on the west, Beaubien on the east, and the Fisher freeway on the south, Brush Park i...  
39. Woodbridge: Located about 2 miles northwest of downtown Detroit, it is one of Detroit's up and coming neighborhoods as a divers...  
40. Indian Village: Historic neighborhood located on Detroit's east side.  
41. Springwells Village: Located in southwest Detroit is near the Ford Motor company Ford Rouge Plant. Springwells Village is largely resid...  
42. Bagley: Located just west of the Palmer Woods, Bagley is a mostly African-American community.  
43. Corktown: The oldest surviving neighborhood in Detroit, Michigan.  
44. Campus Martius Park: Located in the heart of downtown Detroit, Campus Martius Park includes two stages, sculptures, public spaces, and a...  
45. Grand Circus Park: A five acre park in downtown Detroit which connects the city's financial and theater districts. The grounds includ...  
 
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Michigan Tagline
"If you seek a beautiful peninsula..." Edit | History
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1. Officially called the "The Great Dane Duck Blind", this is of the ways you can watch the Madison Mallards baseball team. The Duck Blind tickets include all you can eat food and all you can drink beverages (beer and soda). Of course there is plenty of Great Dane beer.

2. They call it the "Duck Blind" because nobody watches the games. I was there last night and almost got hit in the head by an errant foul ball. Having my life flash before my eyes was just an added bonus to an already great time. The entrance fee is a little spendy ($30 with beer, or $25 for just soda), but you can eat and drink all you want for several hours, and maybe even watch some baseball if you care to take a gander. (Yes, that's Mallard humor.)

"City of Trees" is the official nickname for the city of Boise. The name comes from the French word boisé, which means "wooded." Although historical perceptions of cities aren't necessarily relevant today, the "City of Trees" moniker suits Boise well because of the natural beauty in and around the city.

Trustafarian is the portmanteau of the words "trust fund" and "Rastafarian". A trustafarian is typically an upper-middle-class white kid who attends school at Boulder who is wholly funded by his parents (whose fortunes are usually amassed through giant corporations) and talks of the evils of capitalism.

A style of house with a center hallway running from the front door to the back door that you "could fire a shotgun through".

A nickname for Salem, Massachusetts, because of the Salem Witch Trials, which took place in and around Salem in 1692 and 1693. More than 150 people were accused of being witches, 19 of which were hanged for the crime of being a witch and one of which was pressed to death for refusing to enter a plea. Much study has gone into what caused the hysteria and...