Contact us

All staff (Chicago and Boston) can be reached through our main number (773-348-9200) plus an extension; see our directory for a list of extensions. 

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We look forward to saying hello.

Slover Linett Audience Research Inc.
4147 N. Ravenswood Ave., 
Suite 302
Chicago, IL 60613

773 348 9200 voice
773 348 9209 fax

hello@SLaudienceresearch.com

Skype:    sloverlinett
Twitter:   @SloverLinett
LinkedIn: Slover Linett Audience Research Inc

Staff directory »

 


Stopping by?

Our Chicago office is on the north side, in the Ravenswood industrial corridor.


DRIVING DIRECTIONS (Chicago Office):
From O’Hare Airport follow the signs to Chicago via the Kennedy Expressway (via I-190 then I-90, both eastbound). Make sure the taxi driver has the radio tuned to our client, Chicago Public Radio.  After about 9 miles, exit at Irving Park Road, turn left at the bottom of the ramp (which is the second light, not the first) onto Irving Park Rd. Head east for 3 miles, at which point you’ll pass under the El tracks then almost immediately the Metra tracks, which bisect Ravenswood Ave. Turn left onto the far side of Ravenswood, drive two blocks, and we’re the brick building on the right at the corner of Berteau.

From downtown Chicago take Lake Shore Drive north to Irving Park Rd. Follow Irving west to Ravenswood Ave., which is bisected by the raised Metra tracks. Turn right on the near side of Ravenswood, drive two blocks, and we’re the building on the right side of the road at the corner of Berteau.

By “El” train (CTA) take the Brown Line to either Irving Park Rd. (and walk north along Ravenswood 2 blocks) or Montrose (and walk south 2 blocks).  See map.

PARKING (Chicago Office):
Easy street parking in front of the building on Ravenswood. Avoid the lot on our corner (they tow enthusiastically).

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March 14, 2014 | Nicole Baltazar

Multiculturalism is key for creating inclusive arts experiences

 »

Last month, Coca-Cola aired its now-famous Super Bowl ad depicting people from various racial, ethnic, and cultural groups singing “America the Beautiful” together in different languages. Among the instant outpouring of polarized reactions to this ad rang much praise for its depiction of a multicultural America. Yet the ad provoked a slew of negative responses as well. Many of the ad’s detractors questioned whether this multicultural America could ever feel as cohesive as an America whose citizens speak a common language, and therefore have taken great strides toward assimilating into a common culture.

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