#38: donnie l. betts donnie l. betts quietly gets things done, while wearing every hat in the store: actor, director, filmmaker, African-American historian and radio-play producer. In his spare time -- if you can believe he has any -- he even markets a sculptural dog-waste receptacle called Paws He ... More >>
Jamie Laurie makes music -- and also political and social change. A founder of the Flobots, he was raised in Denver, where he grew from a comic-loving kid to an East High teacher sharing rap with students. Although still based here, Laurie promotes global issues through the nonprofit flobots.org. An ... More >>
With seventy of this state's movers and shakers headed to Japan this week for an economic mission that includes a side trip to Denver's sister city of Takayama, there should be lots of sibling revelry. But up in Boulder, the sister-city program founded by President Dwight Eisenhower more than fifty ... More >>
Overhearing two pop-culturists argue about this comedy series, you'd be forgiven for mistaking it for a debate over gun-control or Israeli settlements in the West Bank. Passions can run high when a U.S. Office apologist clashes with a U.K. Office purist, leading to heated exchanges about whether Dav ... More >>
In the nearly six years since Shannon Galpin founded Mountain2Mountain, the Colorado-based nonprofit has created several projects in Afghanistan: Volunteers taught street art, worked with women's prisons, partnered on a school for the deaf. But in 2012, Combat Apathy, its new educational program, wi ... More >>
What a way to celebrate a Bar Mitzvah!
Leaving no gimmick unturned, that Super Size Me guy goes searching for Public Enemy No. 1.
Twenty-something Tel Aviv hipsters live life, have sex, befriend the enemy in The Bubble.
Brief reviews of current shows
Masked looks beneath the surface of the Israeli occupation.
Paradise Now finds humor in the mission of suicide bombers.
Rose finds a fresh approach to confronting Holocaust horrors.
From the week of October 2, 2003
The Denver Center's supple staging is designed to delight.
An adult advertiser complains that explicit radio stations won't run his not-very-explicit commercials.
In The Believer, a Jewish student explores his inner Nazi.
Several high-profile columnists leave the media scene in very different ways.
Pauline and Paulette, about a neglected retarded woman, is hard to ignore.
Unhappiness over a newsroom shuffle is only the latest sign of malaise at the Post.