Cozy up to color in this 207 square foot Denver meeting space accented by the works of Betty Woodman. Known for her inventive forms in ceramic and dramatically luminous use of glazes, Woodman’s work lightens the room and. Named for her primary contributing piece, Alessandro’s Room can seat 10 comfortably.
If you’re looking for a downtown Denver meeting room with a view, Bear’s Den has it. Floor to ceiling windows offer a 180 degree view from the Colorado Mountain Scape to the bustling Broadway and encompass this imaginative 550 square foot room. Sean Landers’ playful plaid bears watch over the space on opposite walls in “Some Choose to Believe It” and “Bear Cub”. The Bear’s Den comfortably seats 22 guests under a pin-lit star like ceiling just off of FIRE Restaurant and Bar. Perfect for catering opportunities or an inspired meeting of the minds.
If an intimate space is what you’re looking for, Bottoms Up is top notch. Giving namesake for the room, Joel Otterson’s eclectic chandelier “Bottoms Up”, lights up the space and showcases his utilitarian and de-constructivist sculptural stylings amongst a backdrop of Sushi Felix’s “Early Morning Mist” and Josef Albers “Variant Light Green Font”. Seating is for six, round table style, in 175 square feet of space.
Let Vance Kirkland’s giant “Opposing Forces” throw some energy into your meeting space. The vibrant colors of this classic Kirkland compliment a brightly lit boardroom of 448 square feet with seating for 14. A wall of windows gives view to the incredible architecture of the Denver Public Library and a private balcony perfect for that breath of fresh air.
German photographer Thomas Ruff lends us his camera-less photographic processes in “C-print Diptych” to accompany the entire north wall of this 360 square foot meeting space for 10. Although he developed equipment specifically to capture these manufactured photographs, this meeting space is built to serve a variety of purposes. Ultimately though, his soothing abstract colors set the tone for escape.
At 3,145 square feet, the Broadway Ballroom is luxuriously open and airy. Although it accommodates 357 total, pop up air walls provide a breakup into three individual salons. Sam Francis’ quintet of “Trietto” illuminate the space the only way such a master in abstract expressionism can: with the high energy of sprinkled colors.