The Colorado Magazine is a publication for all Coloradans. In these pages, we’ll document, explore, and share the experiences that join us together as Coloradans, bringing you compelling original scholarship, insights, and perspectives on how we got to now. We welcome you along on the journey.
The Colorado Magazine gives voice to writers who share our passion for the past. This is the place to find perspectives you won’t find anywhere else. Get the inside scoop on our collections and learn more about the topics you’re reading about in the news and in our other publications.
The Colorado Magazine is also a quarterly magazine. Every issue showcases photography from our wide-ranging collections and feature articles on the history and culture of our state and region. History Colorado membership at any level includes a subscription to The Colorado Magazine.
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How will 2020 go down in history? In the Hindsight 20/20 project from The Colorado Magazine, twenty of today's most insightful historians and thought leaders share their visions of how this year will stand the test of time.
the disCOurse is a place for people to share their lived experiences and their perspectives on the past with an eye toward informing our present. Here, as we celebrate Hispanic Heritage Month, a young Chicana wonders why we only celebrate Hispanic heritage for one month out of the year.
Despite the continuing pandemic, celebrations remain significant, even if remotely. They help us feel connected to our community, friends, and extended family. With the arrival of the inaugural Colorado Cabrini Day, we need to celebrate for a variety of reasons.
After we ran an article in August exploring the history of outdoor classrooms in Colorado and around the country, the Steelworks Center of the West brought to our attention another experiment in outdoor education that took place in Colorado. We’re pleased to share their story in The Colorado Magazine.
In partnership with the Latino Cultural Arts Center, the History Colorado Center is presenting Hecho en Colorado—or Made in Colorado—an exhibition of some sixty works that highlight the artistic and intellectual contributions of Native, Mexican, and Chicano artists to the state of Colorado.
the disCOurse is a place for people to share their lived experiences and their perspectives on the past with an eye toward informing our present. Here, as devastating wildfires burn throughout Colorado and across the West, Brian Cooke looks at fire from the vantage of historic fire lookout towers.
It’s sensible and commonplace to make a plan for the future. Some of us have five-, ten-, or even fifteen-year plans, but not Alires Almon. She’s happily uncommon. And because of this, her plans stretch a bit further; she’s working hard on a 100-year plan and not only that, her plans focus on locales that are 62 to 140 million miles up.