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  • 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
  • Article

    The Twinkie Defense

    Learning from past mistakes isn't always enough to prevent them from happening again. The 1978 murders of San Francisco mayor George Moscone and gay-rights activist Harvey Milk, for instance, nearly crippled a city still reeling from the news that fo...

    by Jim Lillie on February 4, 1999
  • Article

    Private Passions

    The private passions of two collectors have gone very public in Boulder. Sans Titre: Works From the Collection of Peggy Scott and David Teplitzky, which opened in mid-January at the Boulder Museum of Contemporary Art, has been attracting huge crowds-...

    by Michael Paglia on January 28, 1999
  • Article

    Parrot Heads

    After slogging through the two hours of aimless conversation and mildly entertaining lounge tunes that permeate Rick Lawson's Incident at the Blue Parrot Cafe, it comes as welcome relief when one character finally says something that's been on every ...

    by Jim Lillie on January 28, 1999
  • Article

    Out of Africa

    Begging forgiveness from God and anyone else who will listen, a mortally wounded policeman staggers through the West Indian jungle and bemoans the "Africa of my mind" and "glories of my race." The mulatto corporal, ever aware that his mixed-blood ori...

    by Jim Lillie on January 28, 1999
  • Article

    Common Sense

    Many collectors are interested in buying so-called museum-quality artwork. For a gallery owner, the trick is to convince potential clients that what they're looking at could just as easily hang in a museum as in their own home. But Bill Havu, owner o...

    by Michael Paglia on January 21, 1999
  • Article

    Still Very Much Alive

    As an undergraduate at University College in Dublin, James Joyce once published an 8,000-word article on Henrik Ibsen's final play, When We Dead Awaken, that prompted the father of modern drama to dash off a sincere letter of thanks to his ardent adm...

    by Jim Lillie on January 21, 1999
  • Article

    Love's Labors Lost

    A.R. Gurney is famous for writing middlebrow off-Broadway plays in which well-to-do WASPs comically mourn the passing of their cherished way of life. Past Gurney bromides examined such hallowed American myths as the old-boy network (The Old Boy, pres...

    by Jim Lillie on January 21, 1999
  • Article

    Marley's Ghost

    In the media hoopla surrounding the Denver Center Theatre Company's 1998 Tony Award for outstanding regional theater, most theatergoers didn't notice that the award was given for a body of work that wasn't even produced last season. More to the point...

    by Jim Lillie on December 31, 1998
  • Article

    Green Eggs and Hams

    Theodor Seuss Geisel won a pair of Academy awards for writing Design for Death, a 1947 film documentary about Japanese warlords, and Gerald McBoing Boing, a 1950 animated cartoon. But he was better known as Dr. Seuss, the prolific author who launched...

    by Jim Lillie on December 24, 1998
  • Article

    Dancing on Her Grave

    Human beings have reveled in the mocking of solemnity as early as the twelfth century, when subversive subdeacons rang church bells improperly as part of the annual Feast of Fools and food-fighting choir boys mischievously sang out of tune during the...

    by Jim Lillie on December 24, 1998
  • Article

    Focus Group

    Perhaps because of its majestic scenery, or maybe because the skies are not cloudy all day, Colorado has become, in the twentieth century, an important regional center for fine-art photography. What's most remarkable about this wonderful state of aff...

    by Michael Paglia on December 17, 1998
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