Tag: photography

  • Notes on a Quiet Life: Robert Benjamin at Denver Art Museum from HuffPo

    Notes on a Quiet Life: Robert Benjamin at Denver Art Museum from HuffPo

    Robert Benjamin’s photographs are post it notes from a quiet life lived and practiced. The father, husband, photographer shares his Chromogenic color prints for the first time in this exhibit at the Denver Art Museum that is not to be missed.

  • Ed Ranney New World Landscapes at DAM and Brendan Tang at Plus Gallery

    Leanne Goebel writes about Edward Ranney at the Denver Art Museum and interviews Brendan Tang for adobeairstream.com.

  • Energy Effects and Objectophillia on adobeairstream.com

    Is a Titan IV Stage II rocket engine a work of art? It was designed to fly to Saturn, but never made the journey. How about a B61 Thermonuclear Bomb? According to Adam Lerner and Paul Andersen, curators of Energy Effects: Art and Artifacts from the Landscape of Glorious Excess “nuclear weapons are designed to…

  • Paola Santoscoy and Mayor Hickenlooper

    Leanne Goebel interviews Paola Santoscoy, the curator of The Nature of Things at the Biennial of the Americas and a video interview with Denver Mayor John Hickenlooper who talks about the biennial, the Hamilton Building and all things creative economy.

  • The Art of Selling Art on the Web

    The primary buyers of art seem to be hotels, hospital and blue-chip billionaires hedging their funds in Warhols and Picasso’s. Collectors are not spending their discretionary income because their walls are already filled. Artwork Network doesn’t claim to be an art expert and they are not representing artists. For them, art is a product and…

  • Seriously Witty, Durango Herald, May 9, 2009

    Whimsical photographs of Elliott Erwitt on display at Open Shutter Gallery in Durango, CO

  • Soldiers Faces

    I saw Suzanne Opton’s “Soldier’s Face” billboard in Denver during the DNC. It was a powerful statement. The photographer has captured these soldier’s with their guard down. We all get to peer into their eyes and their souls. “I wanted to look into the face of someone who had seen something unforgettable.” Suzanne Opton said.…