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    Colorado State CapitolColorado State Capitol Denver, Colorado
    this fabulous capitol building was influenced by the US Capitol building in Washington, DC and was designed by Elijah E. Myers to house the governor's office, as well as the general assembly and lieutenant governor's office, that was built during the 1890s using Colorado white granite, with a unique gold dome that is made from real gold plate, initially added during 1908 to commemorate the state's gold rush days. There is a part of the structure that is exactly one mile above sea level, and the interior has large amounts of Colorado rose onyx, a rare rose marble from a quarry that is close to Marble, Colorado; with its extensively used for the flooring throughout the building. This interesting and beautiful marble seems to contain many types of designs, quite naturally in its patterns, with one particular image believed to look like George Washington and another one that looks remarkably like Molly Brown. The capitol has many windows filled with stained glass, that show people or events that are significant to the state's history, with the halls decorated with the portraits of every president of the United States.

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    Kirkland Museum of Fine & Decorative ArtKirkland Museum of Fine & Decorative Art Denver, Colorado
    The Kirkland is an art museum of outstanding quality in Denver, Colorado, with three main collections, housed in a museum that incorporates the original 1911 Arts and Crafts school and studio of Vance Kirkland; and is the oldest commercial art structure in the city that opened in 2003. It is a member of the Historic Artists' Homes and Studios, one of the programs from the National Trust for Historic Preservation. The museum celebrates, showcases and collects works of the decorative arts movement of art deco, arts and crafts, Glasgow style, art nouveau, De Stijl, Wiener Werkstatte, pop art and modern, with more than 3300 works on display, and concentrates on the works from the 1880s to 1980. The modernist collection focuses on the period from 1845 to 1975 with over 170 excellent artists represented here, with more than 700 of their works being exhibited that highlight the vibrant 20th century history of art in the state. The museum contains a wonderful retrospective of Kirkland himself, who had come to Colorado in 1929 and began teaching art at the University of Colorado from 1929 to 1932, when he opened the Kirkland School of Art that has become part of the museum today. Kirkland was a painter of extraordinary talents, never content to just paint in the usual sense as other great artists, but he experimented and found that when he added watercolors with oil paints he would get a very unique composition that would give cratered, textured and alien looking surfaces on his paintings, and this was after he had been using watercolors for 27 years. He tried mixing watercolors with denatured alcohol and found even stranger textures appearing on his paintings, and on other occasion he would outline and press broken pieces of glass onto his paintings while still wet that represent shattered dreams and fragmented worlds. At one point he would use wooden dowels to paint dots of oil paint, hanging from a ceiling with four straps, painting downward onto the painting that sat on a table. He was a master of art, ingenious and ahead of any of his contemporaries, and one of the finest painters ever to come from America.

March 30, 2014