One of Denver’s premiere jazz clubs launches into the second iteration of its new monthly classical music series, showing how small, atypical venues can draw passionate audiences and musicians.
All Arts Stories
Shelley Nottingham Woodworth outlines high country events from Vail to Gypsum and every so often recommends artistic gems known only to locals. 2014 kicks off with a wide range of offerings in the Vail Valley.
David O. Russell’s new film connects to a long American tradition of love/hate feelings for the con artist.
Innovation and imagination drive the craft beer industry. As such, Colorado craft breweries are challenging the traditions of winter seasonal beers, experimenting with styles while using unique ingredients.
Brewer Charlie Berger shares a winter seasonal beer recipe for 'Tis the Saison.
This week, CPR’s Arts Bureau recaps the year’s biggest arts news, Colorado Matters at the Tattered author interviews and CPR Performance Studio highlights from 2014.
Comedy can inhabit any space big or small but the layout of a room can tell you what to expect before the first audience member ever steps across the threshold.
As 2013 comes to a close, Colorado Matters' poet David Rothman sums up the year in the state, inspired by letters from CPR listeners.
We live in an era of Photoshop, Instagram and "selfies." Yet botanical illustration continues to flourish. Through the prism of the Denver Botanic Gardens' Plants, Birds & Pollinators: Art Serving Science exhibit, Susanna Speier explores scientific illustration in the digital age.
Pull up a chair for some catfish and cornbread, cast-iron cooking, gluten-free desserts and the search for a unique Colorado cuisine.
Dance productions that play for only one or two nights provide limited opportunities for dancers, choreographers, press and patrons alike. So why are so many Colorado dance institutions using this model when it comes to presenting their work?
The latest film by Joel and Ethan Coen, "Inside Llewyn Davis", is a period piece set in New York’s Greenwich Village in 1961. Like all of the Coens’ work, the movie is beautiful. But a question persists -- to what end?