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  • Article

    Now Showing - Capsule reviews of current exhibits

    Damien Hirst. You'd have to be living under a rock -- or have absolutely no interest in contemporary art -- not to know that Damien Hirst is a superstar, and that everything he makes is worth millions of dollars apiece. The tight solo at MCA Denver ...

    by Juliet Wittman on June 4, 2009
  • Quilters sews together pioneer women's stories into a satisfying whole

    Article

    Quilters sews together pioneer women's stories into a satisfying whole

    Quilters has a strong local history. Based on the journals and remembrances of pioneer women, it was co-written by Molly Newman and Barbara Damashek in the early 1980s at the request of the Denver Center Theatre Company -- where it has now returned....

    by Juliet Wittman on June 4, 2009
  • American Muscle revs up at Pirate

    Article

    American Muscle revs up at Pirate

    In the 1960s, the two biggest contemporary art movements, pop art and minimalism, were ideological opposites -- well, except in certain works from Andy Warhol's "Elvis" series. Pop was content-driven, riffing off everyday subject matter, while minim...

    by Michael Paglia on May 28, 2009
  • Article

    Now Showing - Capsule reviews of current exhibits

    Curiouser. Singer Gallery director Simon Zalkind is one of the top curators in town, and one of the secrets to his success is presenting artists whose efforts are worthwhile but who for some reason rarely exhibit their work. That's what's happening ...

    by Michael Paglia on May 28, 2009
  • Gogol is a no-go at Buntport

    Article

    Gogol is a no-go at Buntport

    Partway through The Squabble, I did something I've never done before in all my years of faithful and happy attendance at Buntport: I glanced at my watch to see how much longer we had to go. Based on Nikolai Gogol's "The Tale of How Ivan Ivanovich...

    by Juliet Wittman on May 28, 2009
  • Article

    Now Playing

    Bus Stop. A snowstorm has closed the road ahead, and a bus is stranded outside a diner, where worldly-wise owner Grace supervises her high-school-aged waitress, Elma. Among those requiring doughnuts and coffee or bacon and eggs are driver Carl, who ...

    by Juliet Wittman on May 28, 2009
  • The Denver Art Museum has a psychedelic flashback

    Article

    The Denver Art Museum has a psychedelic flashback

    In the 1960s, the oldest of the baby boomers were coming of age, and they collectively launched the counterculture across America. The unofficial capital of this youth movement was San Francisco, where thousands of hippies descended and turned Ameri...

    by Michael Paglia on May 21, 2009
  • Article

    Now Showing - Capsule reviews of current exhibits

    Curiouser. Singer Gallery director Simon Zalkind is one of the top curators in town, and one of the secrets to his success is presenting artists whose efforts are worthwhile but who for some reason rarely exhibit their work. That's what's happening ...

    by Michael Paglia on May 21, 2009
  • The Curious premiere of 26 Miles goes the distance

    Article

    The Curious premiere of 26 Miles goes the distance

    Olivia, a fifteen-year-old girl living unhappily with her father, Aaron, and stepmother (who's never seen on stage and appears to be either vicious or neurotic to the point of pathology), finds herself throwing up uncontrollably for reasons we'll le...

    by Juliet Wittman on May 21, 2009
  • Space Gallery hosts a trio of related shows

    Article

    Space Gallery hosts a trio of related shows

    There's a very handsome set of three interconnected shows at Space Gallery (765 Santa Fe Drive, 720-904-1088, www.spacegallery.com) that make up what is essentially a single group show, even if each of the artists involved is given solo status. All ...

    by Michael Paglia on May 14, 2009
  • Article

    Now Showing - Capsule reviews of current exhibits

    Curiouser. Singer Gallery director Simon Zalkind is one of the top curators in town, and one of the secrets to his success is presenting artists whose efforts are worthwhile but who for some reason rarely exhibit their work. That's what's happening ...

    by Michael Paglia on May 14, 2009
  • Article

    Now Playing - Capsule reviews of current shows

    52 Pick-Up. The central conceit of this love story involves a pack of cards that two actors scatter, then pick up, one by one, announcing what the card is and reading its caption, which is always something evocative and elliptical, like "What happen...

    by Juliet Wittman on May 14, 2009
  • Love conquers all, even the dated script of Paragon's Bus Stop

    Article

    Love conquers all, even the dated script of Paragon's Bus Stop

    Bus Stop is set in a diner, where worldly-wise owner Grace supervises her high-school-aged waitress, Elma. On this particular night, a snowstorm has closed the road ahead, and a bus is stranded outside. Among those requiring doughnuts and coffee or ...

    by Juliet Wittman on May 14, 2009
  • Paul Gillis and Werner Drewes offer alternate points of view

    Article

    Paul Gillis and Werner Drewes offer alternate points of view

    The term "painter's painter" is bandied about quite a bit -- I use it myself from time to time -- and we all know what it means: an artist who may not be appreciated by the public but has earned the respect of other artists, the highest form of flat...

    by Michael Paglia on May 7, 2009
  • Article

    Now Showing - Capsule reviews of current exhibits

    Damien Hirst. You'd have to be living under a rock -- or have absolutely no interest in contemporary art -- not to know that Damien Hirst is a superstar, and that everything he makes is worth millions of dollars apiece. The tight solo at MCA Denver ...

    by Michael Paglia on May 7, 2009
  • Article

    Now Playing - Capsule reviews of current shows

    Eccentricities of a Nightingale. It's fascinating to observe the different acting styles on stage in this production, and to think about the ways they work with Tennessee Williams's characters and dialogue. Brian Landis Folkins subsumes his personal...

    by Juliet Wittman on May 7, 2009
  • Dancers offer a moving variation on "The Love Song of J. Alfred Prufrock"

    Article

    Dancers offer a moving variation on "The Love Song of J. Alfred Prufrock"

    T. S. Eliot wrote "The Love Song of J. Alfred Prufrock" in 1917, while the First World War was devastating Europe and imperial absolutes were beginning to crumble. It was the year of the Russian revolution; in two more years, the victorious powers w...

    by Juliet Wittman on May 7, 2009
  • Roland Bernier at Walker Fine Art

    Article

    Roland Bernier at Walker Fine Art

    For decades, Denver artist Roland Bernier has used words written out in printed letters as the principal forms in his paintings, works on paper, sculptures and installations. A workaholic, Bernier has relentlessly found new ways to employ words, suc...

    by Michael Paglia on April 30, 2009
  • Article

    Now Showing - Capsule reviews of current exhibits

    Curiouser. Singer Gallery director Simon Zalkind is one of the top curators in town, and one of the secrets to his success is presenting artists whose efforts are worthwhile but who for some reason rarely exhibit their work. That's what's happening ...

    by Michael Paglia on April 30, 2009
  • Article

    Now Playing - Capsule reviews of current shows

    Eccentricities of a Nightingale. It's fascinating to observe the different acting styles on stage in this production, and to think about the ways they work with Tennessee Williams's characters and dialogue. Brian Landis Folkins subsumes his personal...

    by Juliet Wittman on April 30, 2009
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