Arts & Entertainment in Denver


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In 1993, the publishers of 5280 canvassed the Denver area with the intention of getting at the heart of what's important to its citizens. With its name honoring Denver's mile-high elevation (5,280 feet)—the name 63,360 inches was already taken—the magazine's editors and writers seek to represent their city with in-depth, honest, and exciting stories about local arts, entertainment, and dining. Each glossy, full-color issue comes loaded with restaurant reviews and profiles of locals making an impact on the region. With recurring stories such as "Top of the Town," "Top Doctors," and the annual restaurant guide, 5280 aims to guide locals and visitors to healthy, enriched lives. Today, the magazine boasts a distribution of 85,000, making it one of Colorado's top-selling magazines. It was also named one of the five best city magazines in America by the City and Regional Magazine Association.
1515 Wazee St
Denver,
CO
US
Rows of lofty wooden bookshelves sweep across $2 Buck Books, each packed with new and used books in a range of genres. Corridors of fiction and nonfiction books meander across the 4,000-square-foot shop, brimming with both hard and soft covers. The entire back corner of the store dedicates itself to romance novels, and a wall of children's books towers over child-sized chairs and tables. In addition to books, the store purveys a variety of DVDs, CDs, and records, along with Melissa & Doug children's puzzles. The store's exchange policy invites customers to trade in books or a sister's professionally bound diary in exchange for store credit, and its online Amazon store allows the shop to special order newer or rare selections.
850 S Monaco Pkwy
Denver,
CO
US
Us Weekly reports on the most glamorous aspects of celebrity culture and Hollywood lifestyles, enticing readers with exclusive photos and insight into the lives of stars. The weekly magazine dishes the latest gossip, from hookups and breakups to celebs? wise and foolish fashion choices. Readers can also glean tips on beauty and style.
3317 East Colfax Avenue
Denver,
CO
US
With thousands of frame and mat samples, The Great Frame Up can satisfy any and all framing fantasies. The expert framespeople can make diplomas radiate (most diplomas can be framed for around $100–$200), personalized jerseys glisten (most for less than $300), and dorm-room movie posters sparkle (many 24" x 36" pieces are less than $100). The design wizards can also find a home for any prized possession, such as shoebox photos, baby booties, ticket stubs, medals, and really good pot roasts. The Great Frame Up’s no-hassle guarantee and assurance that all work is done on-site means your frameables won't be subject to mistreatment at underground commercial framing facilities.
1017 E 9th Ave
Denver,
CO
US
For familiar food you're sure to love, head to Candle Light Tavern for American-style cuisine. The menu doesn't include any low-fat items, so set aside some extra calories for your visit. Drinks all around! Pair your dinner with a beverage from Candle Light Tavern's full bar. Swing by after work for happy hour, featuring a wide range of discounted drinks and appetizers. Big family? Tons of friends? Bring 'em all to Candle Light Tavern — the restaurant has an awesome layout for large parties and groups. Those with sensitive ears may want to stay away from this restaurant, though, as it can get quite loud. With its no reservation policy, Candle Light Tavern sees more intense crowds on Fridays and Saturdays, so plan your weekend visit accordingly. Put the suit away when heading to Candle Light Tavern — dress is casual, as are the vibes. Brush up on your parallel parking skills — the restaurant's S Pearl St location offers nearby street parking. With prices below $15 per person, you can eat at Candle Light Tavern as often as you like!
383 S Pearl St
Denver,
CO
US
On April 10, 2012, the Central Hockey League announced the Denver Cutthroats as the league's newest member. A little more than six months later, on October 19, the team played its first game ever—a 4–3 overtime loss to the Missouri Mavericks. Despite the outcome, the game marked the return of hockey to Denver Coliseum, which hadn't been skated professionally since the IHL's Denver Rangers' 1988-89 season. As an affiliate of the Colorado Avalanche, the Cutthroats—a name chosen in honor of Denver's state fish, the Greenback cutthroat trout— immediately developed a connection with local hockey fans. Fans get to share their support directly with The Stream, a place right outside the home team's locker room covered with inspirational messages and lasagna recipes inscribed on paper fish by the Cutthroat faithful.
4600 Holly St
Denver,
CO
US
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