Josh RothsteinBlonde RedheadBlonde Redhead, the New York trio who borrowed its moniker from a song by the '80s no wave group DNA, is set to release Penny Sparkle, its third album for 4AD, September 14 (the album's opening cut, "Here Sometimes," is available for streaming and download on the b ... More >>
Like just about everything else, some of the boldest new art hitting our shores comes from China these days. But unlike sports shoes and electronics, these works aren't commodities by any stretch of the word. And they're popular at several venues right here in Denver. From the Denver Art Museum an ... More >>
Photo: Todd RoethIf you don't already have plans tonight for Valentine's eve -- like, say, seeing DeVotchKa at the Paramount -- it would be well worth your time to stop by the Bluebird to catch Gregory Alan Isakov & the Freight, with Oakhurst. By now, you're probably intimately familiar with the ... More >>
Every year, as I finish up my mandatory end-of-year lists I'm struck by the fact that each year, some of my most interesting, influential and important musical experiences find themselves homeless, unlisted and unknown. Everyone wants to know the top releases of the year, top shows and similar, obvi ... More >>
Realism takes a welcome back seat to abstraction at two new shows.
Saturday, June 16
Friday, April 13, Larimer Lounge, 303-291-1007.
The Denver Center Theatre Company production is clean and credible.
Two of the country's foremost collectors reveal a world of contemporary wonders at the DAM.
Dianne Vanderlip is stepping down from the DAM after nearly thirty years.
Anne Landman has dedicated her life to being a pain in the ash. Will it make a difference come election time?
Rising political powerhouse Jared Polis is rich, tireless and filled with contradictions.
African-American art is up at DU, while Mizel surveys the Jewish roots of the comics.
For those who’ve been nodding, here’s a way to finish your last-minute shopping.
Losing two superstars would trigger an Avalanche slide.
The members of Division of Laura Lee use musical ingredients from plenty of countries -- but not their own.
An experimental one-man show insightfully shakes up Shakespeare.
The CSF's King Lear averts tragedy by staying true to Shakespeare.
There's an art in turning scraps into memories.
Jim Hannifin commands a ready-made urban army—and he keeps winning his battles.
Two shows display a plethora of artistic styles.
Ike Turner doesn't say he's innocent, but he swears he's not as guilty as you think.
When it comes to the music of the Gimmicks, no gimmicks are allowed.