The opportunity comes via “So Wrong It’s So Right,” an experiment where local creatives are testing the gallery system to see how well they can do without dealers.
Simply put, the most radical thing one can do in this current economic and political state is present opportunities for artists to show their work.
it’s a sure success for Black Cube, a pay-off for some genuine ambition in service of Denver and its artists, and an incentive for future ambitious moves.
The Thing his work does – that most work he co-curates at Leisure does – that is sort of the hallmark of all contemporary art of a generation.
However, there can be many dangers to turning your studio into a factory. First, is monotony.
How feminism went from a political commitment that people made fun of, or derided, to something that was suddenly very hip.
Artist Jamie Knowlton is currently showing her work at Derrick Velasquez’s basement gallery in West Denver. But she lives in Portland, which just happens...
If in action movies an actor needs to be able to “handle a gun,” the same is true of actors handling a camera, and only a few of them ever meet that challenge successfully.
McGinley’s images are vibrant, hedonistic, and often exhilarating. In the words of curator Nora Burnett Abrams, they are “a celebration of independence without responsibility”
As the curator heads off for a showcase of Colorado artists in Venice, she chats about her working philosophy and reveals her plan to exhibit art in cars
About 265 artists and organizations applied and 21 will get cash
There’s an interesting sort of honesty here, where true stories of real people are highly abstracted to their most basic representation.
Internationally cool Ana Teresa Fernández at DAM, Wednesday, May 3 Artist Ana Teresa Fernández is best-known for creating installations that have her painting over sections of the...
Surrealism rears its dreamy head at Alto Gallery and Robischon Gallery.
Methodically working a sensibility that is dark and dreamy, bygone and contemporary, Steers finds herself in the midst of a particularly busy spell.
The exhibit’s centerpiece, Dáreece Walker’s in-your-face drawings, impart a bold heroism on those who strike back at law enforcement.
What photography did to painting oh-so-many years ago, it’s now suffering itself next to the infinite scrollability of the internet
Race, gender and identity have preoccupied artists working with photography since the 1980s, and it is fascinating to see those inquiries continue today
This is the first of a series of experimental writings about, and in collaboration with, select Denver artists.
Forrest Morrison’s murals at the Curtis Hotel are irreverent, irresistible and spectacularly excessive at every turn. Or on every floor, you might say.