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How does a small theatre company survive a global pandemic? Resiliency.
Death is, as she said, "perpetually relevant" -- and "pretty universal."
This arts-on-wheels program began in April, when K Contemporary gallery owner Doug Kacena answered the coronavirus pandemic's challenges by putting mural-size paintings on panel trucks and s…
"I think we'll find our way back; it's just going to be messier road than any of us hoped."
If it sounds mad and macabre, it is. It is also more than a little beguiling.
Colorado New Play Summit 2020 is Denver's coolest glance behind the curtain at local and national theater performances.
Tony Meneses' provocative, near-future drama "Twenty50" dwells in the thorny space in which the more things change, the more they stir up the same old problems.
With no one owning up to any mayhem, "The Secretary" leaves us with the sense that we don't own guns; they very nearly possess us.
Tom Hagerman of Denver-based band DeVotchKa composed the original music for the show.
Think of it as the impotence of being too earnest.
The production, based on the book by Mitch Albom, runs through Nov. 24
Review: Local Theater Company's "Flame Broiled. or the ugly play" at the Dairy Arts Center in Boulder, written and directed by Rodney Hicks.
A review of Ibsen's "Doll's House" and Hnath's "Doll's House, Part 2" in repertory at The Ricketson Theatre
If you loved "Dear Sugar" -- or Cheryl Strayed's "Wild" -- this play is a must-see.
This one will tug at your heartstrings - or banjo strings. Or mandolin ...
There's so much great theater on the bill this fall.
At Fairfield Elementary, a young, white teacher, Ms. Kaminski, has a lot of ideas for celebrating February's Black History Month, each dicier than the next.
Grab your bag of popcorn and head to the Newman Center this week.
Set in the 1870s, "Anna Karenina" is the story of two romances, entwined and vexed.
Ten-year-old Sam and her parents are the fractured family at the heart of Donnetta Lavinia Grays' loving, richly performed drama, receiving its world premiere at the Denver Center's Ricketso…
It was a fitting introduction. Chloé Zhao, director of the Indian-cowboys tale "The Rider" (now playing at the Mayan Theater), was standing on the lobby stairs of the Chuck Jones Cinema…
Different approaches to gardening are merely the seedlings for what will bloom into a timely tussle about entitlement and the American Dream, ethnicity and discrimination, compromise and dig…
The history-teasing "The Great Leap" takes an imaginative vault over the decades through the story of a hungry Chinese-American 17-year-old basketball player.
The Boulder Ensemble Theatre Company's production poses resonant questions about the relationship of powerful patrons and artists, of imperial (and imperious) leaders and regular folk.
"Detroit '67" focuses on a tumultuous time in black America, but it's more than a lament.
Whether you wish to be be happily haunted or cheekily taunted or some quite other state -- there's likely a show for that.
The one-woman play explores the life of Denver's own Hattie McDaniel, the first African American to win an Oscar.
There's high-brow, middle-brow and low. And then there's the often arched-brow shenanigans of Buntport.
In an effort to teach a lesson about opposites, a high school teacher opens a blackboard to reveal a triptych reproduction of Jacques-Louis David's "The Intervention of the Sabine Women."
The introductions of its four characters at the start of "Smart People" are vivid, swift, instructive.
The fall foliage in “Birds of North America” will outlast Colorado’s own blast of color by a few weeks. Scenic designer Tina Anderson’s set — a small shed off to one side, a brace …