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  • Article

    Flying High

    What you want to achieve with Peter Pan is magic. And the Denver Center Theatre Company's new production, adapted from J.M. Barrie's original, makes it. It's a little too long for the squirmy set--there are a few slow places that don't keep the littl...

    on October 31, 1996
  • Article

    Call of the Wild

    Increasingly, it seems as though every coffee shop or restaurant in town also fancies itself a gallery. Drop a stone in Cherry Creek or in LoDo and, likely as not, it will fall on an art show. Of course, that doesn't mean it's getting any easier to f...

    by Michael Paglia on October 24, 1996
  • Article

    Mixed Revue

    Maybe it's just the revue format that's hard to get a handle on, but the intermittently amusing A Thurber Carnival at RiverTree Theatre doesn't quite make it as an integrated evening of theater. Though the performers appear to have plenty of affectio...

    on October 24, 1996
  • Article

    Stoppard Making Sense

    Newtonian physics, time versus eternity, the glories of landscape architecture, and sex. English playwright Tom Stoppard doesn't mess with the small stuff in Arcadia; he's looking for the Big Picture and what it all means. Whether he's looking in the...

    on October 24, 1996
  • Article

    Pikes Peak or Bust

    Pity Colorado Springs if you must. Today it's known primarily for its right-wing politics. But as recently as the early 1950s, the city was famous mostly for its art--a lot of which was left-wing. Hard to believe? Perhaps. But it's a message that Man...

    by Michael Paglia on October 17, 1996
  • Article

    Stage and Screen

    The play may be the thing, but movies have always voraciously consumed the literature of the stage--and with wildly mixed results. A lot of plays simply don't belong on screen (most anything with fewer than ten characters, for example). A lot of mode...

    on October 17, 1996
  • Article

    In the Air

    For the denizens of the art world, it's not runs, hits and errors that are on our minds every October, but runs, drips and errors--in acrylics or oil paint or wood or pencil. Right now there are at least a score of worthwhile events being presented i...

    by Michael Paglia on October 10, 1996
  • Article

    Wonder Women

    The trouble with message plays is the annoying tendency of the moral to get stuck in your throat as the playwright tries to ram it down. Very unpleasant. That's why a play like Mark Dunn's The Deer and the Antelope Play is rare and welcome: Its messa...

    on October 10, 1996
  • Article

    Test Patter

    It may be hard to believe now, but truly great talents once graced the world of television--and viewers across America knew how to appreciate a good gag or a searing drama. Before the era of sitcoms and car chases, before cynical admen took control a...

    on October 10, 1996
  • Article

    Once Upon a Time

    The paintings and sculptures in the current show at Denver's Artyard Gallery were completed in the last five years, but they still provide a look back at the city's nascent contemporary-art scene of the 1960s. Reunion joins Robert Mangold, a househol...

    by Michael Paglia on October 3, 1996
  • Article

    Lenny and the Jets

    There are no surprises in the touring production of Leonard Bernstein's fabulous West Side Story, but there fortunately are no disappointments of any importance, either. Baby-boomers are bound to sink into a pleasant pool of nostalgia over this one: ...

    on October 3, 1996
  • Article

    Bard Copy

    The Melancholy Dane has been done by so many so well that every performance of Hamlet is haunted by the geniuses of the past. Recognizing just how haunted the part is, playwright Paul Rudnick brings back the specter of one of those geniuses, early Am...

    on October 3, 1996
  • Article

    On and Off Broadway

    Fall has arrived, and with it the most desirable slots in the exhibition schedules of the city's art galleries. This time of year, excellent solo shows by established artists seem to pop up nearly everywhere. Among the most notable this autumn are a ...

    by Michael Paglia on September 26, 1996
  • Article

    Soviet Disunion

    Director Louis Malle's 1994 film Vanya on 42nd Street brought David Mamet's adaptation of Anton Chekhov's play Uncle Vanya to the screen. It's a magnificent movie, beautifully written and a veritable textbook on the art of acting. But it has left a b...

    on September 26, 1996
  • Article

    Over the Hump

    Victor Hugo's magnificent, sardonic novel The Hunchback of Notre Dame is everywhere you look these days. Disney's animated musical interpretation was a smash hit, and even The Simpsons television sitcom satirized Andrew Lloyd Webber's penchant for mu...

    on September 26, 1996
  • Article

    Less Is More

    Maybe it's the way the mountains emphatically hit the sky, or perhaps it's those seemingly infinite flat prairies. Whatever the reason, many artists working in Colorado have looked to the firm, straight line as the principal means to their artistic e...

    by Michael Paglia on September 19, 1996
  • Article

    The Deep South

    Back in 1959, Hollywood called it The Fugitive Kind, and Marlon Brando's brooding sexuality and Anna Magnani's voluptuous realism made it a dark meditation on the nature of jealousy and violence in a small Southern town. It was as good a movie as Hol...

    on September 19, 1996
  • Article

    Mind Games

    Improv can be deadly; when it's bad, it's horrid. Good thing Comedy Sports is alive and well and living it up downstairs at the Wynkoop Brewing Company. After ten years and 1,900 performances (making it the longest-running show in Denver), the e...

    on September 19, 1996
  • Article

    Formal Wares

    The five artists featured in the current exhibit at Auraria's Emmanuel Gallery, Elemental, don't constitute a school. Neither are they working in the same style or even in the same media. Yet brought together, pieces by Jeff Starr, Dean Habegger, Fra...

    by Michael Paglia on September 12, 1996
  • Article

    Stuff and Nonsense

    Whatever else you can say about the performances at the Heritage Square Music Hall, there's nothing else quite like them in Denver. The current hybrid production Sweeney Todd (no relation to the Stephen Sondheim musical) is part sketch comedy, part o...

    on September 12, 1996
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From the Print Edition

Five Reasons Why It Would Be Stupid to Demolish Boettcher Concert Hall

Michael Paglia isn't a big fan of the City & County of Denver when it comes to architectural and artistic decisions. After all, he writes, officials there have fumbled everything… More >>

Jamie Ann Romero Exits Denver for the Bright Lights of New York City

Every now and then, you realize you're watching a genuine star. Not just a very good, emotionally generous actor who makes intellectually interesting choices, but someone possessed of a quality… More >>

Now Showing

Angela Beloian and Roger Hubbard. For In Technicolor, her new exhibit at Walker Fine Art, Boulder artist Angela Beloian created a body of retro '60s and '70s paintings and screen… More >>

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On Golden Pond. As this play opens, Norman and Ethel Thayer are moving back into their summer house in Maine. Every summer for 48 years, he's come here to fish… More >>

Mack & Mabel: The Script Bores, but the Music Soars

Mack & Mabel purports to tell the story of the confused and conflicted love between Mack Sennett, impresario of the early comic silent movies, and Mabel Normand, the young woman… More >>

The DAM's Tom Wesselmann Show Is a Lesson in Art History

Michael Paglia has been writing about the art scene in Denver and Front Range for twenty years, following the latest shows, trends and news at museums and galleries. Read his… More >>

Now Showing

Angela Beloian and Roger Hubbard. For In Technicolor, her new exhibit at Walker Fine Art, Boulder artist Angela Beloian created a body of retro '60s and '70s paintings and screen… More >>

Now Playing

On Golden Pond. As this play opens, Norman and Ethel Thayer are moving back into their summer house in Maine. Every summer for 48 years, he's come here to fish… More >>

Ignite Theatre's Rent Has Room to Grow

The audience for Ignite Theatre's Rent is large, boisterous, young, and deeply involved with the action. Throughout the evening, you hear hoots of appreciative laughter, empathetic breath intakes and murmurs,… More >>

Four Artists Explore the World of Codes at Sandra Phillips

Michael Paglia has been writing about the art scene in Denver and Front Range for twenty years, following the latest shows, trends and news at museums and galleries. See his… More >>

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