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  • Steven Burge is yummy in Fully Committed, a satisfying evening of theater

    Article

    Steven Burge is yummy in Fully Committed, a satisfying evening of theater

    In the bowels of the hautest of New York's haute cuisine restaurants, would-be actor Sam mans the phones. All may be elegance, soft-spoken service, expensive food and flattering lighting above, but here in the basement there's grubbiness and clutter...

    by Juliet Wittman on November 19, 2009
  • Article

    Well looks deep into the relationship between mothers and daughters

    In Well, playwright Lisa Kron has created a character, Lisa Kron, who's writing a play --an exploration, insists the on-stage doppelgnger -- dealing with Lisa Kron's relationship with her mother. It has to do with illness and healing, she informs t...

    by Juliet Wittman on November 19, 2009
  • Dive in to Streams of Modernism at the Kirkland Museum

    Article

    Dive in to Streams of Modernism at the Kirkland Museum

    The history of modern design is one of the focuses of the Kirkland Museum of Fine & Decorative Art, and the Kirkland's founder, Hugh Grant, has avidly acquired more than 3,000 interesting examples of furniture and accessories by a who's-who list of ...

    by Michael Paglia on November 12, 2009
  • Article

    Now Showing

    Barnaby Furnas: Floods. Furnas is a New York artist who's been exhibiting his work since 2000, and this exhibit, in the MCA's Large Works Gallery, is made up entirely of his large abstract paintings. A unique feature of Furnas's personal history is ...

    by Michael Paglia on November 12, 2009
  • Article

    Now Playing

    Calamity. Written by Stephen Wangh and Suzanne Baxtresser, Calamity brings Calamity Jane back to life, re-creating one of the Wild West shows in which she starred at the turn of the last century. But here Calamity also confronts the present -- along...

    by Juliet Wittman on November 12, 2009
  • The Aluminous Collective ponders the vagaries of Big Love

    Article

    The Aluminous Collective ponders the vagaries of Big Love

    Apparently playwright Charles Mee has been garnering a fair amount of attention over the past few years, but it somehow escaped me. So I have no particular expectations when Big Love begins with a group of young women clustered in the wings at both ...

    by Juliet Wittman on November 12, 2009
  • Article

    The Edge: Our guide to the season's best skiing, boarding and more

    As that flaky white stuff starts to pile up on roofs and in back yards, Denverites turn their heads toward the hills, sniffing out winter adventures while they wax their skis and boards in anticipation. The Edge, Westword's annual winter activity gu...

    by Amber Taufen on November 12, 2009
  • Article

    The Edge: A handy calendar of winter events

    Below you'll find a blizzard of the season's best activities and events. For more information on individual ski areas and resorts, see The Edge, our annual winter guide. November Aspen Shortsfest 2010: Accepting submissions of live-action, docum...

    on November 12, 2009
  • Roland Bernier, Patricia Aaron and John Alberty at Spark

    Article

    Roland Bernier, Patricia Aaron and John Alberty at Spark

    More than any of the other co-ops in town, Spark Gallery (900 Santa Fe Drive, 720-889-2000, www.sparkgallery.com) has a membership dominated by established artists. And that makes sense when you remember that it's the city's oldest art venue of its ...

    by Michael Paglia on November 5, 2009
  • Article

    Now Playing

    Girls Only. The trouble with Girls Only, a two-woman evening of conversation, skits, singing, improvisation and audience participation, is that it's so relentlessly nice. There's enough good material here for a tight, funny, one-hour-long show, but ...

    by Juliet Wittman on November 5, 2009
  • Calamity is no plain-Jane production

    Article

    Calamity is no plain-Jane production

    The mythology of the West as depicted in dimestore novels and Hollywood fantasy has been pretty thoroughly discredited by now; since the 1980s, a rash of revisionist works have described lives of deprivation, hunger and dirt -- not to mention greed ...

    by Juliet Wittman on November 5, 2009
  • Article

    Now Showing

    The Power of Then. Curated by Patty Ortiz, the former director of the Museo de las Amricas who now runs the Guadalupe Cultural Arts Center in San Antonio, this uneven group show explores the shared Latino experience, as in old-fashioned Chicano art...

    by Michael Paglia on November 5, 2009
  • Marvelous contemporary shows fill RedLine and Edge

    Article

    Marvelous contemporary shows fill RedLine and Edge

    Denver's contemporary-art scene is remarkable both in its size and in the diversity of work being done. The city's venues, particularly the co-ops and commercial galleries, are seemingly always filled to the brim with thought-provoking and accomplis...

    by Michael Paglia on October 29, 2009
  • Article

    Now Showing

    Currents. Traditional American Indian art is a well-established genre, and many Native artists still practice the old forms of weaving, pottery-making, metalwork and basket-making. But there are also contemporary artists among the tribes, and this g...

    by Michael Paglia on October 29, 2009
  • Article

    Now Playing

    Girls Only. The trouble with Girls Only, a two-woman evening of conversation, skits, singing, improvisation and audience participation, is that it's so relentlessly nice. Presented by Denver Center Attractions through November 1, Garner Galleria The...

    by Juliet Wittman on October 29, 2009
  • The Woman in Black haunts the stage at DU's Margery Reed Hall

    Article

    The Woman in Black haunts the stage at DU's Margery Reed Hall

    A middle-aged man is alone on stage, reciting a paragraph of prose. The stage behind him has an unused, dusty appearance -- chairs, a few other bits of furniture. We realize we're in a deserted theater. The man mumbles and hesitates, and then there'...

    by Juliet Wittman on October 29, 2009
  • Stephen Batura at Robischon Gallery

    Article

    Stephen Batura at Robischon Gallery

    For the past eight years, Denver artist Stephen Batura has been doing works of art based on an archive of historic photos from the collection of what used to be called the Colorado Historical Society and is now known as History Colorado. Batura, who...

    by Michael Paglia on October 22, 2009
  • Article

    Now Showing

    Currents. Traditional American Indian art is a well-established genre, and many Native American artists still practice the old forms of weaving, pottery-making, metalwork and basket-making. But there are also contemporary artists among the tribes, a...

    by Michael Paglia on October 22, 2009
  • Article

    Now Playing

    A Raisin in the Sun. This fifty-year-old play remains astonishingly relevant. The Younger family -- grandmother Lena, son Walter Lee and twenty-year-old daughter Beneatha, as well as Walter Lee's wife, Ruth, and young son Travis -- live in a roach-i...

    by Juliet Wittman on October 22, 2009
  • Thaddeus Phillips goes global in Microworld(s), Part I

    Article

    Thaddeus Phillips goes global in Microworld(s), Part I

    Thaddeus Phillips is a magician of the stage. He likes putting disparate things together -- objects, images, ideas -- in service of a new and transformative vision. He is also an internationalist to the core. His characters are often bewildered trav...

    by Juliet Wittman on October 22, 2009
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