You see a way to get from point A to B. These artists see cars as symbols for identity and economy.
All Arts Stories
Just in time for the holidays, here's our annual chat with booksellers about the best books with Western or Colorado themes.
The new album by Denver cornetist Ron Miles takes its title from the slogan used by striking African-American sanitation workers in Memphis, Tennessee in 1968.
Robert Black lugged his massive instrument into the canyons, brought along a recording engineer, and improvised an entire album of music.
Apprentice electricians from the Independent Electrical Contractors Rocky Mountain convinced the parade to let them build a brand new float.
Willis also discusses her latest book, "A Lot Like Christmas," a collection of short stories inspired by the holiday season.
Frisell, who grew up in Denver, is part of a "Jazz and Beyond" class that includes Dianne Reeves, Ron Miles, Charles Burrell, and members of Earth, Wind & Fire.
"Her Paris: Women Artists in the Age of Impressionism," showcases paintings by 37 female artists who faced numerous obstacles as they pursued their passion for art.
Western State University Professor Mark Todd has encouraged Colorado poets at all kinds of events, from cowboy poetry readings to poetry slams. He recently received the Karen Chamberlain Award for Lifetime Achievement in Poetry in Colorado.
Childhood loss and abuse plague the title characters of "Amy & Sophia" until their friendship opens a door to recovery. The film by Denver director Adam Lipsius debuts at the Denver Film Festival this weekend.
Eleven different virtual reality experiences take you to places like a maximum-security prison and the African wild.
From horror thrillers to criminal justice docs, the Denver Film Festival features plenty of local films.
Pianist R. Andrew Lee teaches at Regis University in Denver and specializes in music by minimalist composers.
Shot in Colorado, "Walden: Life in the Woods," follows three storylines that conjure up many themes from Thoreau's memoir.
"Smart People" is about four Harvard intellectuals who discover that a high IQ doesn't make it easier to navigate issues of identity and race. The play runs through Nov. 19.