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The Elizabeth Eriksen Byron Theater at the The Robert and Judi Newman Center for the Performing Arts in the University Of Denver is a flexible and versatile theater. It has more than 40 different seating and stage configurations. Performances and student works are held at the theater, which has a classy off-Broadway look. The Newman Center provides the highest quality performing arts experiences for faculty, students, performers and helps develop great artists, proof of this can be seen at the Byron Theater.
The University Of Denver is the home to some of the best performance arts talent, with venues such as the Frederic C. Hamilton Family Recital Hall at the Newman Center is one of them. Used mainly by the faculty and students of the Lamont School of Music, though it is also available for rental for music performances, solo recitals, piano & organ concerts to name a few.
Chamberlin Observatory houses a historic 28-foot (8.5-meter) long, 20-inch (50 centimeter) aperture refracting telescope. Listed on the National Register of Historic Places, the building was constructed from red rustic sandstone blocks with Romanesque style. It organizes open houses and public nights featuring informative and fun presentations on astronomy. Presentations are beautifully illustrated with colorful computer graphics and audio visual methods, and are designed for visitors of all ages.
Denver's RTD system includes a program called Art-n-Transit, where commissioned statues, murals, and art installations are included at over 30 light rail and bus stations in the Denver metro area. The University of Denver light rail station features a piece entitled Reflective Discourse, created by John Goe and dedicated in 2006. Reflective Discourse is a series of blue metal panels that run along the wheelchair ramp up into the Park and Ride parking garage, covered in words chosen to reflect learning and education in conjunction with the station's university location. The panels continue inside the pedestrian tunnel inside of the station as well. Simple, yet inspiring.
Denver's RTD system includes a program called Art-n-Transit, where commissioned statues, murals, and art installations are included at over 30 light rail and bus stations in the Denver metro area. The Louisiana-Pearl light rail station features a piece entitled Stange Machine, created by Ira Sherman and dedicated in 2006. Gigantic metal leaves welcome you to the entrance of the machine, where several overhead kinetic sculptures can be turned by orbs around the station and light up and spin like train wheels in motion. Stange Machine is one of the few installations that requires visitors to actually enter the light rail platforms, but no ticket is required unless you intend to board a train. A unique way to pass the time waiting for the train to arrive!
Modern sculpture is the art of combining almost anything not nailed down and creating a work of art. Whether your tastes are eclectic, surrealistic, or specific, you'll have an interesting time tooling around Artyard Contemporary Sculpture Gallery on South Pearl Street. Delve thoughtfully into exhibits that change throughout the year, showcasing the contemporary works of local, national, and international sculptors. Check out the ever-changing indoor exhibits, and then meander around outside contemplating the inspiration and design of the current artist on display.
This 155-acre (63-hectare) park is home to two formal gardens, one of which is a replica of George Washington's garden at Mount Vernon. The park is always full of walkers, joggers and bicyclists taking advantage of the trails and roads that encompass and dissect the entire grounds. Fishing on the park's two lakes is popular and there are also greens for lawn bowling, tennis and basketball courts, playgrounds, plenty of space for volleyball games and a recreation center with an indoor pool.
Denver's RTD system includes a program called Art-n-Transit, where commissioned statues, murals, and art installations are included at over 30 light rail and bus stations in the Denver metro area. The Yale light rail station features a mural entitled Connected, created by Gregory Gove and dedicated in 2007. The mural, also called People, is clearly visible from the entrance to the station, as it covers the entire soundwall that protects the local residents from the highway noise and leads up to the platforms of the light rail station. The series of related but not fully connected compositions is meant to symbolize the constant shifting of people and communities as they travel from place to place and change over time.