Updated: 1:45 p.m. | Posted: 1 a.m.
Few things are more Minnesotan than hot dish, the accent — and Prince.
The Minneapolis native, who died this week at Paisley Park, put Minnesota on the world's map not only in terms of music but also in pop culture.
And unlike other artists from the state, he remained a lifelong Minnesotan.
Planning a Prince pilgrimage? Here's a starter guide. (The Twin Cities' bike-sharing system Nice Ride has its own "Prince-For-A-Day" tour)
• Map: Prince landmarks in Minnesota • 16 things: To know about Prince • Prince: His life and music
Bryant Junior High and Central High School
A young Prince Rogers Nelson attended school and played basketball at Minneapolis' Bryant Junior High and Central High School.
Another Prince-related clip from the Strib archives, looking back at his hooping days at Bryant Junior High. pic.twitter.com/LrIQZ3LhSg— Libor Jany (@StribJany) March 3, 2015
Neither school is still in existence today. Bryant, located at 3737 Third Ave. South, closed in 1978. Central, at 4th Avenue South and 34th Street East, shuttered in the early 1980s.
Bunker's Music Bar and Grill and the Dakota Jazz Club
Among the places the singer and songwriter was known to turn up.
At Prince's table on 2nd floor of the Dakota Jazz Club, which he often frequented, a placard reads: 'Rest in Peace' pic.twitter.com/P8snywTujK— Ryan Felton (@RyanFelton13) April 22, 2016
Meet us there if you dare.
Prince wrote a song named after the shopping and entertainment complex in Uptown Minneapolis. It was the third track on the second disc of his 20th album, "Crystal Ball."
Prince played his first shows as a solo artist at this north Minneapolis venue on Jan. 5-6, 1979.
Advance tickets were a mere $4.
The Electric Fetus
Prince was a regular at this iconic Minneapolis record store. In fact, he stopped by on Saturday in support of Record Store Day.
He bought six CDs, according to the store's retail music manager.
Not only did the superstar regularly perform at the downtown Minneapolis music venue, he filmed "Purple Rain" there, as well.
The 1984 film, along with the album, transformed Prince into a mega pop icon.
And at 13 million copies, "Purple Rain" is the best-selling album to ever come out of Minnesota.
Prince's old nightclub at 110 North 5th St. in downtown Minneapolis is now home to The Shout! House, a dueling pianos bar.
Prince made a sequel to "Purple Rain" in 1990 called "Graffiti Bridge."
At the time, there was actually a Graffiti Bridge in Eden Prairie but it has since been removed.
The house from 'Purple Rain'
Speaking of "Purple Rain," the house where Prince's character lives in the movie still sits in the Howe neighborhood in south Minneapolis. Find it at 34th Street and Snelling Avenue South.
According to property records, Prince's NPG Music Publishing company owns the two-story home.
In one of the most famous scenes from "Purple Rain," Prince-as-The-Kid tells Apollonia to purify herself in the waters of Lake Minnetonka.
Because it's Prince and you basically do what he says, she strips down and jumps into some nearby water. Except...
"That ain't Lake Minnetonka," Prince tells her.
Apollonia later revealed that she got hypothermia filming that scene — and that Prince held her and "saved" her with "his warmth and his love and compassion."
Otherwise known as Prince HQ.
The massive recording complex in Chanhassen, about 20 miles southwest of Minneapolis, also served as Prince's occasional concert venue.
He was well-known for staging legendary all-night parties there, though fans had to do without their cellphones and alcohol (both prohibited).
CityPages once called it the "Best Place to Take Out-of-Town Guests."