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  • Article

    The Sound and the Furry

    Somewhere in the mad rush to ensure that our children will know more than we did at their age--even if they don't yet have a clue what to do with all that knowledge--what often gets overlooked is an idea as old as humanity itself: The encouragement o...

    by Jim Lillie on March 25, 1999
  • Article

    Picture This

    The role of photography in contemporary art hasn't always been black and white. Although today photography is highly prized, as recently as thirty years ago, many in the art world--including the director of the Denver Art Museum--questioned whether i...

    by Michael Paglia on March 18, 1999
  • Article

    Primal Screams

    You'd think that plays about dysfunctional families and "personal identity issues" would have run their course by now. Well, think again, Oprah fans. Just when it seemed as if America's collective navel-picking and self-pity-partying were headed for ...

    by Jim Lillie on March 18, 1999
  • Article

    Place Settings

    When British artist Erica Daborn moved to Los Angeles in 1987, she came empty-handed. Leaving her work back in England, she arrived in the United States with little more than her art degrees from the Winchester School of Art and the Royal College of ...

    by Michael Paglia on March 11, 1999
  • Article

    That Sinking Feeling

    Like any good tragedy, the Broadway musical Titanic begins by introducing us to characters who yearn, Icarus-like, to "fabricate great works" that will confer a larger sense of meaning on their day-to-day lives. Citing such manmade marvels as the Par...

    by Jim Lillie on March 11, 1999
  • Article

    Home of the Depraved

    As the majestic strains of Aaron Copland's "Fanfare for the Common Man" play in the background prior to the start of The Complete History of America (Abridged), you can hear some devilish laughter as the audience anticipates a sharply satirical take ...

    by Jim Lillie on March 11, 1999
  • Article

    West by Southwest

    By the early twentieth century, artists from the East Coast, as well as emigres from Europe, were making their way to the handful of art colonies springing up out West. They came to places like Santa Fe, Sedona, even Colorado Springs, for a variety o...

    by Michael Paglia on March 4, 1999
  • Article

    House of Spirits

    If it's true that the supreme test of any classic play lies in its adaptability to a modern director's radical vision, then it's also true that the playwright's unique insight into the human condition is what made the play a classic in the first plac...

    by Jim Lillie on March 4, 1999
  • Article

    House of Coffins

    When the time comes to pay final respects to a loved one, we're usually compelled to talk about our loss--which means that in order for the cathartic experience to be complete, someone must listen to what we say. That's the essential concept underlyi...

    by Jim Lillie on March 4, 1999
  • Article

    Fit for Prints

    The string of rooms on the ground floor of the funky Sibell-Wolle Fine Arts building that are rather grandly known as the CU Art Galleries have just undergone a makeover that makes them more worthy of the name. The formerly plain-Jane spaces have bee...

    by Michael Paglia on February 25, 1999
  • Article

    The Magic Set

    Infused with fantastical characters, references to Freemasonry and enchanting music, Mozart's The Magic Flute lends itself to far-flung interpretation while embracing audiences of all tastes. You can set the two-act opera on the moon, against a bligh...

    by Jim Lillie on February 25, 1999
  • Article

    Clueless in Englewood

    You can sense the anticipation building in the audience about fifteen minutes before the Country Dinner Playhouse's production of Clue the Musical begins. Armed with tally sheets that list the suspects, weapons and rooms familiar to anyone who has pl...

    by Jim Lillie on February 25, 1999
  • Article

    Hearts and Flowers

    The Museum of Contemporary Art/Denver finally has a somewhat permanent address: Sakura Square. The ground-floor, two-story MoCA/D space fronts a garden done in a handsome Japanese style, with rocks, gravel and several of those tortured miniature Pond...

    by Michael Paglia on February 18, 1999
  • Article

    Dancing About Architecture

    Everything an artist produces is, to varying degrees, a manifestation of his or her own experience. In the case of playwright Henrik Ibsen, scholars have long speculated that The Master Builder was the great Norwegian's attempt to channel a few of hi...

    by Jim Lillie on February 18, 1999
  • Article

    Nostalgia Trip

    When Joseph Kesselring's Arsenic and Old Lace opened in January 1941, stiff competition from radio and film was fueling talk of the theater's imminent demise. That idea permeates Kesselring's only Broadway success. Fifty-eight years and several enter...

    by Jim Lillie on February 18, 1999
  • Article

    Please Be Seated

    Since Virginia Folkestad received her bachelor of fine arts degree from Metropolitan State College in 1991, she's gained a considerable reputation for her thoroughly thought-out environments. In 1993 she simultaneously joined Spark and Edge, guarante...

    by Michael Paglia on February 11, 1999
  • Article

    Trial of a Century

    Nearly a year before a rat's nest of tape recordings and a Pandora's box of kitschy souvenirs became props for the interminable Bill and Monica show, Moises Kaufman's Gross Indecency: The Three Trials of Oscar Wilde had already earned kudos as the su...

    by Jim Lillie on February 11, 1999
  • Article

    A Thousand Frowns

    After having paid double the price of admission to a movie, it's a wonder that some of the Denver Victorian Playhouse's patrons don't object to their view of the stage being blocked by a large metal support pole or the night's entertainment being com...

    by Jim Lillie on February 11, 1999
  • Article

    Variety Packs

    Though still in its inaugural year, Ron Judish Fine Arts has already established itself as one of the city's most interesting galleries. Although director Ron Judish has earned this reputation with excellent exhibits featuring nationally famous artis...

    by Michael Paglia on February 4, 1999
  • Article

    A Healthy Ribaldry

    The greatest comic playwright to grace the English stage in the less-than-fertile period between Shakespeare's fantastical exit and Shaw's boisterous entrance, Richard Brinsley Sheridan was a dramatist of great-hearted humanity, sharp insight and exq...

    by Jim Lillie on February 4, 1999
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From the Print Edition

Outside in 303 brings street art inside at the Museo

The Museo de las Americas is making its mark this summer with Outside in 303, an incredible show that gives a glimpse into the scene of Latino taggers that have… More >>

Phamaly puts on a transcendent Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat

For some in a Phamaly Theatre Company production, just getting out of bed, dressing and arriving at rehearsal is a grueling ordeal. The group — once known as the Physically… More >>

Now Playing

I Hate Hamlet. I Hate Hamlet is a bit like the curate's egg: hilariously funny in parts, and in others so idiotic that you're embarrassed for the actors. Why is… More >>

Now Showing

Articulated Perspectives.Summer is group-show time, and Bill Havu and Nick Ryan have put together a great exhibit that looks at artists who combine representational imagery with abstract sensibilities. The exhibit,… More >>

Colorado Shakespeare Festival's <i>Henry IV, Part I</i>, is honor bound Colorado Shakespeare Festival's Henry IV, Part I, is honor bound

King Henry IV gained the throne by deposing his predecessor, Richard II, and having him murdered, and in Henry IV, Part 1, the crown lies uneasily on his head. He's… More >>

Dahlia Square could become a garden spot -- but right now, plans are sowing dissension in the neighborhood

Decades ago, Dahlia Square was celebrated as the nation's largest African-American-owned shopping center, a vibrant hub in northeast Park Hill, the poorer -- and definitely blacker -- counterpart to integrated,… More >>

Representational imagery shines at Havu

Rather than throw together a group show featuring work by artists whose work is unconnected, for its current exhibit, Articulated Perspectives, the William Havu Gallery focused on four artists who… More >>

Rajiv Joseph's Gruesome Playground Injuries is a cut above

Jamie Wollrab works in Los Angeles as a director, actor and acting coach, but he grew up in Boulder and loves Colorado. "My family lives here," he says, "and they… More >>

Now Playing

I Hate Hamlet. I Hate Hamlet is a bit like the curate's egg: hilariously funny in parts, and in others so idiotic that you're embarrassed for the actors. Why is… More >>

Now Showing

Chris Richter. Back in March, gallery director Bobbi Walker realized that her planned June slot had come apart and that she needed to come up with somebody fast. At the… More >>

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