Expose your mind to a span of new settings from Thailand's Chiang-Kong to Salida, Colorado. These powerful photographs occupy an enormous geographic space. Don’t miss this show featuring works from more than two dozen members of the Colorado Photographic Arts Center.
Sometimes the best way to appreciate historical happenings is to experience them for yourself. This exhibit of more than 100 large-scale war photographs places the viewer in the combat boots of American soldiers, capturing the danger, hope, and victory that they have witnessed while being a crucial part of this nation’s history.
How does one's heritage influence his or her creative endeavors? Artwork Network seeks an answer to that question through the works of three artists: Chiyomi Taneike Longo, Teruko Wilde, and Parker-based Tadashi Hayakawa. All three left their homes in Japan as teenagers to immigrate to the United States.
If you think that landscape photography is boring in black and white, think again. Photographer Evan Anderman's newest exhibition features natural landscapes transformed by the absence of color. Unlike traditional black-and-whites, these landscapes are first shot in color, and then reduced to black and white monochromes, producing crisp, contrasting photographs.
Attention Denver art lovers: The art district's newest venue, aBuzz Gallery, opens its doors this week. Be one of the first to see the debut exhibition, featuring mixed-media works by Denver fiber artist Carol Ann Waugh. Her trademark “Stupendous Stitching” begins with hand-dyed fabrics, into which she adds intricate embroidery and colorful stitching.
Each March, California’s San Juan Capistrano celebrates the return of its swallows, who reunite at the same roost after migrating from Argentina. To honor these birds, artist Linda Gleitz created more than 150 colorful ceramic swallows poised in midflight. This installation salutes both the delicate beauty of individual birds and the grace of their aerial movements as a flock.
Sometimes simplicity is the best expression of emotion. Abstract sculptor Thea Djordjadze’s minimalist installations incorporate sheer drapery, glass boxes, and thin piping. Wishing to set a mood rather than tell a story, Djordjadze creates a purposeful abstraction with steel chairs and iron sculptures with the hope of forcing viewers to pause for a moment of inward reflection.
It's a sad fact that many great artists are not fully appreciated until they're gone. Denverites can now view works by one of the region's largely unknown masters—the deeply private Edward Goldman—for the first time.
One gallery, 20 women, immeasurable talent: This is the simple recipe for an impressive showcase of works ranging from paintings of natural landscapes to monoprint (a combination of painting and printmaking). Look for photos from Colorado resident Katherine Winter, who intensifies shots of suburban houses with Photoshop-embellished fluorescent and neon lights.
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