Denver can look forward to eight new pieces of public art thanks to the creativity of local artists and $65,000 in grants from P.S. You Are Here.
"People don't need to hear pop music, they need to hear what's happening in their neighborhood," said artist Nikki Pike, who has put up now five singing portals in five Denver parks.
Shantell Martin is working with the Denver Theatre District to create her largest installation to date, which covers the walkways along 14th Street.
We took a look at Denver public art produced by Hispanic, Latino and Chicano artists and asked what it means to be represented in the city's artistic life.
"It's for everyone," Hanzon said, "All religions, all faiths, all colors, all shapes."
Even non-guests can step inside Brokering's oddly-shaped galleries, though you'll need a key to rise above the third floor.
This is what happens when Denver hands out millions of dollars and invites artists to have a field day.
Summer is coming to kill your grass.
The perspective-bending portraits of Native American children along the Cherry Creek Trail have officially been restored to their former glory.
Colorado artist Andrew Ramiro Tirado hung a massive hand made of found wood today in the lobby of the yet-unopened Maven Hotel.
"Usually, they want a blank canvas," Chavez said of taggers. "Something's happening. It's a new thing."
How now! What's that yellow beacon on the horizon?
What happened to lawns? They got eaten by houses.
The reviews range from "handsome, if unexceptional" to "lifeless melancholia."
The creator of the 40-foot-tall sculpture, Lawrence Argent, who teaches at the University of Denver, is pretty prolific in the world of giant public art.