We're on a quest to help you understand public art’s role in your community, what it costs and whether it's worth it.
(Hart Van Denburg/CPR News)
The visual artist and musician premiered 'Denver Traffic Rush Hour Detour', a new piece about the city's gridlock issues in Denver last week.
This week, CPR’s Arts Bureau explores the development of Día de los Muertos in Denver and the world's first major survey of the art of DEVO frontman and film composer Mark Mothersbaugh.
Swift has received accolades and damnation mostly for her image or the messages she supposedly sends, which must be irritating for a musician so clearly devoted to perfecting her techniques.
The statue belongs to the Colorado Music Hall of Fame. It was donated by Denver's family when he became its first inductee in 2011.
Authorities were tipped off to Instagram images of a woman painting on rocks and trees in national parks across the West.
This weekend's arts happenings around Colorado include live music set to Hitchcock's final silent film and a look at the future of agriculture on the eastern plains.
The Mont Alto Motion Picture Orchestra pianist and composer talks to CPR about how he creates musical scores for silent films.
Colorado-based Stan Lee Media brought a seventh lawsuit to reclaim copyrights of popular superheros.
Dramatist Diane Samuels' play sparks conversation with survivors at the 2014 Neustadt Jewish Arts, Authors, Movies & Music Festival.
Poehler joins Fresh Air's Terry Gross to talk about fighting the body image "demon," being a "world-class snooper" and how she was once told that she had a "great face for wigs."
Phil and Jane Watkins have created or restored hundreds of stained glass windows in Colorado and beyond. See a slideshow of their work.
In honor of MCA Denver's new Mark Mothersbaugh exhibit, OpenAir looks back on some of the artists best musical works.
Some of the etchings sheepherders carved in Colorado's trees are a century old. See a gallery here.
Denver media personality Flo Hernández-Ramos says Día de los Muertos may be headed down the same slippery, bloody slope that transformed Halloween.
The Denver Center for Performing Arts appoints its own John Ekeberg to oversee the center’s Broadway and cabaret productions.