And holler. And distract. And infuriate. And, usually, win. It's all part of the grand plan for Colorado Republican chairman Dick Wadhams. But after a devastating political loss in 2006, can the man who was once dubbed the next Karl Rove get his groove back?
Chuck Morris arrived in Colorado planning to be a college professor. Instead, he's spent nearly 40 years making Denver a part of rock 'n' roll history. He's worked hard and at times played even harder. Now, backed by a conservative billionaire, Morris is singing a new tune.
Formed by geologic changes 300 million years ago and honed into an amphitheater by boys whom the Great Depression forced to become men, Red Rocks has been a storied destination for scientists, music lovers, tourists, performers—even pagans—from time immemorial. Since a city-ordained ban on rock 'n' roll ended in 1976, the acoustically perfect natural wonder has hosted more than 1,000 rock concerts, becoming a must-play arena for bands and a must-see marvel for spectators. What follows is a selection of treasured memories, relics, and recollections from people who have experienced Red Rocks' magnificence firsthand.
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