Unusual architecture, like the Daniel Libeskind-designed Hamilton wing of the Denver Art Museum, is designed to excite. But Denver architect Don Ruggles worries the odd angles and sharp points of some contemporary architecture is so disorienting that it can have a dangerous impact on our health. (Marvin Anani, Special to The Colorado Sun)

Is Denver’s contemporary architecture killing us?

Denver architect Don Ruggles worries that the odd angles and sharp points meant to excite are also causing neuroaesthetic problems. "This is a public-health issue, not a style issue."

Culture Primary category in which blog post is published

Nicolais: Humane Pet Act is a long-overdue step toward compassion for dogs and cats

Championed by First Gentleman Reis, the bill would close Colorado to puppy and kitten mills

Opinion

Opinion: The public option plan isn’t sustainable for Colorado and jeopardizes access

Centura Health's CEO says employers could be encouraged to drop health coverage under the public option plan

Opinion