Happy Spring!

Spring has sprung, as has the latest issue of Modern In Denver! The theme of renewal is in the air, with a profile of the new 24,000-square-foot showroom space for Studio Como, a look at the rebirth of Aspen—complete with a 20-page guide to its modern art and architecture—and a Denver artist who has refreshed classic presidential portraits with social media hashtags. Have a sneak peek at the issue, and be sure to pick up a copy at one of the 300+ retail locations (now including Denver International Airport). Here’s to growth and renewal. Happy Spring! 

Field StudySpring to life—with a modular garden outside, fresh design inside, and a kinetic charger that will get you powered up.


LIVstudio breathes vitality into a drab 24,000-square-foot warehouse for a uniquely Coloradan Studio Como showroom.

Fresh PrintsFrom telephone poles to living room décor, poster art has evolved. From jazzy to pop, we take a look at the history of graphic posters.

AspenFrom Herbert Bayer to Shigeru Ban, Aspen has been a modernist haven for more than 75 years. We took a trip to learn more about the history and its influence that continues to shape this unique mountain town.Feddersen

With a number of products and projects under her belt, meet architect Angela Feddersen, who is making her mark with Elevate Architecture.


Ampersands really tie the thoughts together! Get the hookup on this curious connecting character.


Find inspiration from—and inside—the tech-savvy modern shower as we round up the latest bathroom design trends.A New Hub

Design, meet the break room. Corporate kitchens are starting to discover the value of great design as they evolve into dynamic and productive workspaces.


Mobile and mobile-linked, updated grills really sizzle this spring. Have a look at some well-designed BBQ essentials.

Huckins profile

Paintings of pioneers become lol-worthy in painter Shawn Huckins’ latest work. We caught up with the artist to learn more about his mashup of history and hashtags.

Photo Essay-2

The Colorado Photographic Arts Center catches culture through a look back at its 50-year-old photo archives.

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