Memorial honoring Korean “comfort women” during WWII turned down by Aurora
Aurora City Council said little about its reasoning for voting down the proposal, but comfort women memorials have become controversial across the country in recent years.7:13 AM MDT
Pueblo’s Arkansas River levee is a Colorado gem. It’s also a reminder of the state’s deadliest disaster.
A 24-foot wall of water fed by torrential rain along the Front Range slammed through the narrow Arkansas River channel in downtown Pueblo on June 3, 1921.
Opinion: The Oscars took the collective breath away from people with disabilities. And not in a good way.
A Denver community forms around murals to find hope in art, friendship and “mutual aid”
New window murals on retailer Hope Tank’s storefront bring attention to social issues while benefiting the artist, female entrepreneurs and local merchants.
Daniel Wolf, rancher and visionary art collector, dies in Ridgway
Daniel Wolf, whose collections now are housed in such places as the J. Paul Getty Museum and the Denver Art Museum, was as at home on horseback at his Western Slope ranch as he was hobnobbing in New York.
Movshovitz: The coronavirus pandemic will inspire filmmakers, but we’ll have to wait a while to see
Films from Chaplin to Coppola have captured and reflected the trauma of world war and crises
Philanthropic angels rescue some Colorado arts groups, but most still struggle under coronavirus
Online performance and events don’t feel the same, but some organizations say they’re buoying attendance to about 90% of that in non-pandemic times.
Colorado Convention Center bidding misconduct leads to $9 million settlement
Trammel Crow Company and Mortenson Construction must pay $4.5 million each and issue a public apology to the city, according to the settlement.
Denver Zoo struggles during coronavirus to feed its hungry animals
The zoo was closed nearly three months early in the pandemic, then imposed restrictions on crowd sizes since reopening to the public June 12
Grand Junction woman transforms coronavirus’ staggering death toll into a comforting work of art
Artist Linda McBride began honoring the pandemic’s dead when the toll was 120,000. Now it’s over 300,000 and her work is far from finished.
“Black in Denver” illustrates through photos — and words — the vast diversity of the Black diaspora
Nashville-born artist Narkita Gold might have chosen a larger canvas, like Chicago or New York, but she found “communities” in Colorado
In southwest Colorado, high tech plays in the mud to produce ecologically sound architecture — and art
Combining age-old materials like adobe with the wonders of 3D printing, two California-based artists create museum-worthy homes
Murals return to Pueblo’s levee as artists make concrete above the Arkansas River their canvas
Structural repair ground the old murals to gravel, but now painters have begun the physically demanding work to restore the critical public works project’s role in the city’s essential artistic life.
Denver lands CARNE y ARENA, a powerful immersive, virtual reality experience about refugees
Filmmaker Alejandro Iñárritu collected the stories of refugees and guards, using VR goggles to share the very real anguish and terror of surreptitious crossings of the southern border
Old stage scenery from Leadville’s Tabor Opera House sat moldering for years. Now, it’s considered a treasure.
That stage scenery, along with more pieces added in later years, has been in the Tabor attic under layers of coal and bat guano dust for more than a century.
Forrest Fenn, art dealer whose treasure sent hunters scouring the West, dies
Police confirmed Fenn died Monday of natural causes at his home in Santa Fe, New Mexico.
Can government investment in the arts help lift Colorado, the U.S. out of the economy’s coronavirus slump?
In light of the pandemic and resulting unemployment for creative workers, more than a few influential arts advocates have floated the idea of a New Deal for the arts.
Coronavirus killed 59,179 arts jobs in Colorado and crippled key economic and cultural engines. Can they be revived?
Local philanthropists are working on grants to support artists, venues and groups. But one study suggests reviving a massive, national New Deal-like program.
“We want to lead”: Frisco uses art to reckon with the high country’s lack of diversity
Frisco is the first known mountain community to host a Black Lives Matter mural as many cities, including Denver and Washington, D.C., have done
Telluride Film Festival canceled due to coronavirus
Organizers said Tuesday that the festival's 47th edition, scheduled for Labor Day weekend, was scuttled entirely due to the pandemic