It is a well-known fact, as of now, Martin Scorsese’s film “The Departed” has the top spot for gritty hardcore police films. But since 2006 Antoine Fuqua has been working on his next real cop movie that should blow the audiences socks off. The problem is “The Departed” had so much depth and more than enough character to go around, and “Brooklyn’s Finest” just does not deliver.
Wichita, Kan. native John Paul Sharp came to Denver in 2004, while in his mid-twenties, looking for a new adventure.
The device is cylindrical in shape and appears to have gills. On first inspection, one is at a loss as to what the function of the strange contraption is. It looks as though it could be some type of vacuum or generator, but the language on the box is completely foreign, leaving one to speculate. There are others as well, each one more mysterious than the last.
Every day, animals are injured, abandoned and abused, but some are lucky enough to fall into the hands of the people at MaxFund, a no-kill animal shelter located in Denver. MaxFund, a nonprofit organization that houses 200 healthy and “special needs” dogs and cats, has a mission to take in injured animals.
You’ve probably seen its little green icon online — the one with the white “less-than” anchor-like symbol — sitting idly next to blog posts, news stories and other popular content all over the Web. It’s the ShareThis icon, and many users rely on this service to share content on popular social media sites and e-mail channels.
It started with a single page e-mail, a nomination, a winning result. Alexis Ulrich’s mom sent an e-mail to The Humane Society of the United States and nominated her for the 2010 Humane Teen of the Year Award.
“You will never know … [anything],” her mother screamed at her. “Don’t nobody want you; don’t nobody need you.” Claireece (Precious) stood still and took the abuse from her mother; it was nothing new.
As a college student I live a fairly hectic life, as do most of us. And sadly my desk takes the brunt of my chaos. It’s covered in everything from unopened textbooks to last night’s movie ticket stub. Throw a few bills and a stack of business cards on there and you can’t even see the wood with which the desk is made.
Before there were yoga centers, metaphysical bookstores, medical marijuana dispensaries and head shops, there was the “Harvard Psychedelic Club.” This moniker used by author Don Lattin is bestowed upon four individuals whose paths converged, although not so harmonically, at Harvard University in winter 1960.
One LoDo business features sculptures, paintings, multi-media artwork — and computers. On the first Thursday of each month, The MacSpa showcases artwork of one artist. While art galleries are common in Denver, it is unusual to find one in a computer store.