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Arts

Arts | Week of Sept. 25, 2014

ART/TEKNE: Part 3 “Metaphorming Nature: Connecting Human/Nature’s Creative Potential” —.

Arts

Samurais

Since 1977, more than 850 Asian artifacts have been donated to the CU Museum of Natural History. At one time, this rich collection sparked interest in building an Asian history museum on the CU campus, but due to a lack of space and funding, it never came to fruition.

Arts

Arts | Week of Sept. 18, 2014

ART/TEKNE: Part 3 “Metaphorming Nature: Connecting Human/Nature’s Creative Potential” —.

Arts

Arts | Week of Sept. 11, 2014

ART/TEKNE: Part 3 “Metaphorming Nature: Connecting Human/Nature’s Creative Potential” —.

Arts

An artist’s eye for a world at risk

Artists illustrate the science and sentiments of environmental movement

By Elizabeth Miller

You probably haven’t been to Antarctica to see a desert made of ice and the microbial life revealed as that ice retreats. Even if a sheep were to swallow a mountain lion whole, you couldn’t see through its skin to grasp the metaphor. You may have a few words to express the depth of frustration at a legacy of Nadia Guthmann.

Arts

Bomba bridging cultures

Latino arts organization strives for inclusion

By Cassie Moore

When she was a kid growing up on the east coast, Maria Sepulveda had an intimate connection with her Puerto Rican roots. The Latino community surrounding her was a diverse collection of families from across the Latino world, and she used Spanish with them daily.

Arts

Arts | Week of September 4, 2014

ART/TEKNE: Part 3 “Metaphorming Nature: Connecting Human/Nature’s Creative Potential” —.

Arts

Creative evolution

A month at Boulder's freewall

By Maalikah Hartley

Anyone who has driven down 30th Street has probably seen it out their window. But in case you’ve never stopped for a closer look, the brightly colored slab of concrete next to the skatepark in Scott Carpenter Park is a penalty-free place for graffiti: the Boulder Freewall.

Arts

Honors in art

New awards event at The Dairy Center, modeled on Kennedy Center Honors, focuses on local arts leaders

By Josh Gross

Film festivals. Galleries. Multiple orchestras in a town of only 100,000. There isn’t much argument against the fact that Boulder is an arts city.

Arts

Arts | Week of August 28, 2014

Denver Art Museum, 100 W. 14th Ave. Parkway, Denver, 720-865-5000. Through January 18, 2015..

Books

Words | Week of Sept 25, 2014

Circle of Care’s Intergenerational Voices Open Mic..

Books

SUBVERSIVE

Bill Ayers is one of the founding members of the 1960’s radical revolutionary group the Weather Underground. The group acted to show their opposition to the Vietnam War using violent demonstrations, including deadly bombings and riots. Today, Ayers continues to face vilification from conservative groups.

Books

Words | Week of Sept 18, 2014

5 p.m. Tattered Cover Book Store, 2526 E. Colfax Ave., Denver, 303-322-7727..

Books

Scientifically funny

Local authors travel the world searching for a unified theory of comedy

By Josh Gross

But the duo were not just in search of comedy itself, they were doing research on McGraw’s theory of why things are funny, something he calls the “benign violation” theory, simply described as “the idea that humor arises when something seems wrong or threatening, but is simultaneously OK or safe.

Books

Words | Week of Sept 11, 2014

Innisfree: Weekly Open Poetry Reading..

Books

Authors

The Mystical Milestone, Remember When?, Letters to Ann and Beyond Divorce. If any of those titles sound familiar or interesting, it may be because they are all written by noted local authors Peter Griffiths, Richard Williams, Ann Marie and Jeannine...

Books

Words | Week of Sept. 4, 2014

1203 13th St., Suite A, Boulder, 303-495-3303..

Books

Words | Week of August 28, 2014

Bravery: The Living Buddha Within You —.

Books

Words | Week of August 21, 2014

7 p.m. Tattered Cover Book Store, 2526 E. Colfax Ave., Denver, 303-322-7727..

Books

Words

10:30 a.m. Innisfree Poetry Bookstore & Cafe, 1203 13th St., Suite A, Boulder, 303-495- 3303..

Music

Breakneck blues

George Thorogood is definitely not slowing down with age

By Josh Gross

The Beatles did what they do, Dylan did what he does, and the rest of us had to play the blues,” George Thorogood says of the barreling Chicago-style electric blues he has specialized in for 40 years now.

Music

A new perspective

Justin Townes Earle on marriage, sobriety and not whining about the past

By Brian Palmer

People talk about how life can be a real roller coaster, and few know this better than Justin Townes Earle. From struggling with alcohol and drug addiction — not to mention a double-digit number of stints in rehab — to signing his first record deal while still in his teens, Earle has definitely seen both sides of the coin. And the years leading up to his just-released new record, Single Mothers, were no less mixed.

Music

Retro

La Roux, the nom de stage for London songwriter Elly Jackson, almost seems like she commutes to work in a DeLorian. Her dancy 808 disco-pop beats, her synth lines, even her hair are straight out of the Human League/Euthymics/Flock of Seagulls slice of the 1980s.

Music

Rock

Upstate New York-based duo Phantogram has won no shortage of accolades for its electronic sound, heavy on elements of of trip-hop and psychadelia, all swirling guitars and synth bass over boom bap beats, finished off with the clear melodies from vocalist Sarah Barthel.

Music

Some unexpected charisma

Classical Requiem not by Mozart opens BCO season

By Peter Alexander

Before I confuse you any further, some simple facts: Conductor Bahman Saless and the BCO open this season, titled “Mystique,” with a performance at 7:30 p.m. Friday, Sept. 19, at First United Methodist Church in Boulder. They will repeat the program at 7:30 p.

Music

Spooking the horses

Despite its forced relocation, Riot Fest endures

By Josh Gross

“Last year we were subjected to 20 hours of abuse by the extreme nonstop noise,” one resident told the Arapahoe County Board of Commissioners as part of his objection to 2014’s Riot Fest. “If approved this year, it will mean more than 30 hours of the same.

Music

STRING BAND

Twelve years ago, Yonder Mountain String Band put on their first Kinfolk Celebration at Planet Bluegrass Ranch in Lyons. This year, the festival will be triumphantly returning to its inaugural setting after much of the town was damaged by the 2013 flood.

Music

Boulder Phil launches ‘Legends’ season with a bang

By Peter Alexander

If that doesn’t capture your imagination, next on the program will be the Second Piano Concerto by Camille Saint-SaŰns.

Music

Don’t call it a comeback

Claudia Schmidt has been playing here for years

By Josh Gross

Claudia Schmidt has been playing here for years.

Music

Lyons

For the past six years, Sounds of Lyons has been complementing the rich folk music mecca at Lyons with an annual classical music festival. This year that tradition will continue with performances of Brazillian flamenco guitar, Beethoven string quartets, pieces by Bach, Celtic and jazz.

Panorama

New calendar service: Boulder County Events

Boulder Weekly is launching a new presentation of our calendar, now known as Boulder County Events.

Panorama

Events Calendar | Week of January 10, 2013

Surrealist painter Sky Black will exhibit his work at Trident Cafe and Bookstore in January.

Panorama

Arts | Week of January 10, 2013

Matt Smith's 'Guardians of Ediza' is among the paintings on the American West on view at Gallery 1261.

Panorama

Theater | Week of January 10, 2013

The Complete Works of Shakespeare (Abridged) continues at Jesters Dinner Theatre.

Panorama

Words | Week of January 10, 2013

Jon Sands, author of The New Clean, reads at 7 p.m. Jan. 11 at Innisfree Poetry Bookstore.

Panorama

Event Calendar | Week of January 3, 2013

Gipsy Moon plays Jan. 3 at the Pioneer Inn and Jan. 4 at Oskar Blues Home Made Liquids and Solids.

Panorama

Arts | Week of January 03, 2013

Loretta Young-Gautier┤s photographs are on display at the Byers-Evans house.

Panorama

Theater | Week of January 03, 2013

Newark Violenta, a tribute to Italian crime cinema from the 1970s, premieres at The Edge Theater Company.

Panorama

Words | Week of January 03, 2013

Brian Gast, author of The Business of Wanting More, will appear at Tattered Cover Jan. 8.

Panorama

Event Calendar | Week of December 27, 2012

The Motet plays the Fox Theatre Dec. 30 and 31.

Reel To Reel

Otra lente

Debut of CineLatino puts a different lens on cinema

By Michael J. Casey

According to the U.S. Census, 17.1 percent of the population is Hispanic or Latino. In Colorado, the number is even higher, with Hispanics and Latinos making up 21 percent of the state’s 5.26 million residents. But even with a reach that spans one in five Coloradans, Hispanic and Latino culture remains foreign to many Coloradans.

Reel To Reel

film

Washed-up history professor Lewis Birch (Oscar- and Emmy-nominated Griffin Dunne) takes his begrudging teenage kids — Zoe (Madeleine Martin, Californication) and Jack (Devon Graye, American Horror Story) — on a road trip to a conference in hopes of putting his career back on track.

Reel To Reel

One for something and all for nothing

‘The Zero Theorem’ and divinity

By Michael J. Casey

Leth is an Entity Cruncher — he works with esoteric data — for ManCom, an all-seeing overlord company that either does everything or nothing. Leth is one of their top crunchers and is given the special assignment: prove the zero theorem. The zero theorem is a formula where zero must equal 100 percent, or as his wunderkind assistant, Bob (Lucas.

Reel To Reel

film

This Festival celebrates our place within nature by showcasing films that honor the inalienable rights of ecosystems, native wildlife and traditional cultures to exist and flourish.

Reel To Reel

film

Waste Land: filmmaker Q&A via Skype Extreme Realities The Condor’s Shadow Angel Azul: Q&A with filmmaker Marcelina Cravat at one of the two showings Why in My Backyard - Hidroaysen: Q&A with filmmakers Go For Sisters: Q&A with Edward James Olmos A...

Reel To Reel

film

The perfect movie to play as the final feature in the doomed small-town theater in The Last Picture Show, this movie represents the best of a genre, but it also carries a complexity uncommon to the genre, and represents some of the best performances of its varied cast.

Reel To Reel

film

Join us for this heartwarming, humorous and candid documentary about the challenges and victories of seniors as they dive into the digital world. A group of initially reluctant computer novices discover the wonders of the internet with the help of teenage mentors.

Reel To Reel

Destination unknown

‘Locke’ has made a very important decision

By Michael J. Casey

The conversations are of a disastrous nature, but oddly, Locke doesn’t try to save anyone, undo irreparable damage or make everything right. Instead, Locke tries to rationalize his actions and decisions to anyone who will listen. Maybe not for others, but certainly for himself.

Reel To Reel

Ride fast, die young

‘Pantani: The Accidental Death of a Cyclist’ shows glimpse of a rough ride

By Michael J. Casey

All it took was Lance Armstrong and a very successful “Bike to Work” campaign and cycling became more popular than ever. Especially in Boulder where the cycling community is positioned to overthrow every last automobile on Broadway.

Reel To Reel

film

At first this film seems to be a comedy about a red-haired man trying to find love, but through revealing moments, whimsical animation and real interviews, a universal story arises.

Screen

Get Fassbent

‘Frank’ is proof Michael Fassbender can’t be stopped

By Ryan Syrek

So the whole time, Michael Fassbender wears this giant, papier-mache-style head and mumble-sings gibberish lyrics about things like snags in the carpet while other people play instruments they created out of things like toothbrushes. Welcome to Frank,.

Screen

A feast for the eyes

Masterpieces of Polish Cinema, 35mm and more

By Michael J. Casey

Now in his 17th season as IFS Director, Pablo Kj°lseth is extremely excited with the picks and guests he has lined up for the fall slate. Kj°lseth has been watching movies at IFS since 1980, and programming them since 1997. He is a man on a mission to make sure that quality cinema does not go gently into that good night.

Screen

VHS

The Found Footage Festival is a live comedy show presenting the most absurd videos recorded on VHS. Joe Pickett and Joe Prueher, who have both written for The Onion and Entertainment Weekly, are the curators.

Screen

listen up!

Same-sex marriage is now sweeping across the country, but the first same-sex couples to be legally married were hitched here in Boulder all the way back In 1975 when then Boulder County Clerk Clela Rorex issued marriage licenses to six same-sex couples.

Screen

Activism with an authentic flavor

ALEF, ‘Go For Sisters’ & Edward James Olmos

By Michael J. Casey

The Dairy Center for the Arts is doing something unique, so pay attention. The Americas Latino Eco-Festival Film Forum covers three continents (North and South America and Antarctica), provides a much-needed voice for the Latino community, discusses political and human interests and addresses a multitude of ecological issues.

Screen

Bleak and white

‘A Dame to Kill For’ is dark but not deep

By Ryan Syrek

Celebrated narcissist and Freddy Krueger look-a-like Frank Miller gives the women he writes a plethora of career choices. They can be prostitutes, strippers, bondage-wearing murderers or corpses. Some get to be all of those! Sin City: A Dame to Kill For.

Screen

Take it back

‘The Giver’ is the worst kind of bad

By Ryan Syrek

Go down swinging for the fences, punchdrunk and confident you’re making something truly awesome that people will love, even if it winds up a steaming pile of poodoo we mock. I respect the noble fool, the proud creator of disaster who clearly put everything into a creative vision beloved by only himself.

Screen

Art reflecting Ebert

‘Life Itself’ showcases the wit and wisdom of Roger Ebert

By Michael J. Casey

Parliamentary correspondent Simon Horrart.” And, “There I asked Ted Turner how he got so much else right, and colorization wrong.” And a personal favorite, “From the basement of Macky Auditorium, I participated in Colorado’s first live webcast, although I’m fairly certain no one was watching.

Screen

Grade A-Holes

‘Guardians of the Galaxy’ and the joy of spectacle

By Ryan Syrek

The proliferation of comic book movies has reached its cultural apex, so thoroughly dominating the box office and public consciousness that a backlash was practically invited. While the public plays Oliver Twist, wallets open and begging for more, those who critically engage cinema have begun the “tsk, tsk”-ing and the “poo-poo”-ing.

Screen

Fuzzy focus

‘Dawn of the Planet of the Apes’ needs no humans

By Ryan Syrek

But Caesar and Malcolm ( Jason Clarke), a cautious father and second-incommand at the human camp, both want peace. They negotiate a delicate alliance that is threatened by the human leader, Dreyfus (Gary Oldman), and the warmongering Koba.

Stage

Carried away

‘Odysseo’ takes viewers on a journey of mythic proportions

By Elizabeth Miller

Imagine a forest of towering trees, their bases lost in darkness, their trunks a lattice of shadows, and a light like the full moon finding its way to an open space in the woods. Then a single horse trots in, pauses, leans its head toward the ground and waits.

Stage

Romance

An elderly widower gets a second chance at love in Creede Repertory Theatre’s production of The Last Romance by Joe Dipietro. The charming story of an older man falling in love and finding happiness again is a romantic-comedy about love in the “golden years.

Stage

Theater | Week of Sept. 25, 2014

A Second Helping: The Church Basement Ladies Sequel..

Stage

A revolution at the pole

Boulder Theater to host the Colorado Pole Dancing Championship

By Nadia Mishkin

Reed isn’t exaggerating. Pole dancing became a fitness option about 10 years ago, and its combination of gymnastic-style strength exercises, grace and sheer spectacle made it take off in the fitness world just as fast as crazes like yoga, pilates and CrossFit.

Stage

The church basement ladies are back

‘A Second Helping’ proves worth a taste or two

By Gary Zeidner

Vivian (Barb Reeves) represents the old guard. The most old-fashioned of the group, she fears the iniquities of “The Cities” — the hotbeds of sin that are Minneapolis and St. Paul. She’s so uptight it’s a wonder she gets any sleep at night. Some years earlier, Vivian ceded her role as leader of the church basement ladies to Karin (Tracy Warren).

Stage

Theatre | Week of Sept. 18, 2014

Through Oct. 5. at Dairy Center for the Arts 2590 Walnut St., Boulder, 303-444-7328. Through Sept. 28..

Stage

Fringe central

Boulder International Fringe Festival to take over The Dairy Center for the Arts

By Josh Gross

Now that summer has ended and school is back in session, the calendar has rolled back around to one of Boulder’s most cherished shenanigans: The Boulder International Fringe Festival, in which dozens upon dozens of unusual, avantgarde and...

Stage

Forgiving the unforgivable

A one-man exploration of anger

By Gary Zeidner

Later, Moran recounts his experience acting as an interpreter for a young African man seeking asylum in the United States. Through no fault of his own, this young man was imprisoned and suffered horrendous torture at the hands of the local junta until he escaped Shawshank-style.

Stage

Drones

Boulder Ensemble Theatre Company is kicking off its 2014 season with George Brant’s play Grounded, a one-woman show that takes place in a windowless trailer outside of Las Vegas, where an exfighter pilot hunts terrorists with drones by day, and is a mother at night.

Stage

Snowboard

To paraphrase Don’t Tell Mom the Babysitter’s Dead, “the summer is done, man.” We’ve rounded the corner and are officially heading towards winter recreation season once again, and you can celebrate the bejeezus out of that this weekend with Snowboard on the Block, Denver’s biggest snowboarder party.

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