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Wrong Janet Burch?

Janet Bailey Burch

Owner and President

The Market

Direct Phone: (502) ***-****direct phone

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

The Market

Background Information

Employment History

Owner

Gallery Janjobe


Owner

Myra's Gallery & Custom Framimg


Affiliations

Kentucky Craft Marketing Program

Juried Member


Education

Pratt Institute


Web References(26 Total References)


The Courier-Journal » Drawing Board Farm - Equine Sculpture by Janet Bailey Burch

drawingboardfarm.com [cached]

Equine Sculpture by Janet Bailey Burch
Janet Bailey Burch JANET BURCH, dressage judge, coach and trainer, divides barn and arena time with studio time at her Drawing Board Farm in Brownsboro, producing a line of stylized, geometrically patterned horse silhouettes in furniture and jewelry. "I was a typical horse-crazy child and liked to draw right from the start," she said. Her first drawing at age 2 was of a horse, but, raised in River Edge, N.J., Burch knew early on that horses were a dream. "When you live in that area and are from a not-so-wealthy family, you don't get to have horses," she said. "I used to ride whenever I could get enough money up." She longed to own horses and have a farm. "I named it before I ever owned it. I even had a little book with ideas I was going to do when I had a farm." Her interest in horses may have come from her grandmother, who told stories of her father, a noted horse whisperer in upstate New York, and from an aunt married to a flamboyant farrier who specialized in shoeing pacers and trotters. Attending Pratt Institute in Brooklyn, Burch had to put horse art on the back burner. "Professors at a college like that really squash you if do something like horses," Burch said. She kept her horse connection by teaching riding at summer camps. She designed craft kits for a toy manufacturer and married a fellow student, Joe Burch of Louisville. Eventually, they moved to Kentucky so he could take over his father's graphic design business, Dan Burch Associates. Five months later Janet Burch had a horse. And over the next 25 years, she owned thoroughbreds, competing in show hunters, then moved to eventing, where the hot-blooded thoroughbreds excelled. "There are conflicts most of the time," Burch said.


Kentucky Artisan Center » Drawing Board Farm - Equine Sculpture by Janet Bailey Burch

www.drawingboardfarm.com [cached]

Equine Sculpture by Janet Bailey Burch
One such Kentucky artisan with new designs is Janet Bailey Burch of Crestwood, Ky. Burch has created small, framed, low-relief wood sculptures of horses running and jumping as well as wooden painted horse ornaments depicting dressage movements. Artistic familiarity comes naturally for Burch who has been teaching, showing, training and judging horses for most of her adult life giving her a thorough knowledge of the structure of the horse to create her scroll sawn and carved wood sculptures. Burch states, "This is a once in a lifetime opportunity to create new work for an audience that is totally focused on the horse." Burch's works will be available at the Kentucky Artisan Center's Satellite Store in the Kentucky Proud Product Pavilion throughout the games. Burch will be on site demonstrating her unique sculpting techniques on Tuesday, Oct. 5 from 3:30 - 6:30 p.m. at the Kentucky Artisan Center's Satellite Store, talking with visitors and showing them the creative process she uses.


Round About LaGrange » Drawing Board Farm - Equine Sculpture by Janet Bailey Burch

www.drawingboardfarm.com [cached]

Equine Sculpture by Janet Bailey Burch
Janet Bailey Burch joined The Market two years ago. Having little prior marketing knowledge, Burch said The Market "opened the doors for me." Many times when an artist is new to the scene, buyers won't look at their work, she said. The seminars and classes The Market offers provide insight into the wholesale side of the Grafting business. Originally from . New Jersey, Burch is "a graphic artist by nature," she said. She crafts what she has termed, *Punk Ponies.' Her equine-themed art conveys something bright and playful. Burch has lived for the past 20 years on Drawing Board Farm in Crestwood. Ky. The farm name was derived from the fact that "it's the perfect surface" to create on," said Burch. At any given time of day, Burch can glance out of any window in her home and view horses. Always on the lookout for patterns, Burch said she considers every object she sees as a potential influence: snakes, flowers, material, quilt patterns. She also relies on a lot of ancient art for pattern ideas. She garners ideas from the way particular cultures decorated their artwork with their own unique motifs. Burch said she used to attend craft shows and think to herself, "I can do this.


RoundAbout Entertainment Guide - Oldham Fine Art Show

www.roundaboutmadison.com [cached]

“Many artists do portraits of pets, but I don’t know of anyone else who uses my techniques to bring the animals to life,” said Burch, originally from New Jersey.
She is a juried member and past president of the Louisville Artisans Guild and a juried member of the Kentucky Crafted Marketing Program. “My painted wood relief sculptures have evolved over the years from colorful and stylized to more realistic,” she said. “I specialize in both equine and canine subjects with a few felines thrown in for good measure.” Janet Bailey Burch Janet Bailey Burch is known for her 3-D equine artwork. Burch will be among several artists taking part in the inaugural Oldham Fine Art Show at Quality Place, set for 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, Nov. 3-4, at the YMCA Indoor Arena at 20 Qualify Place in Buckner, Ky. Burch was educated at the Pratt Institute in Brooklyn, N.Y. She has worked in the horse industry as a trainer, coach and judge for nearly 30 years. She had ample experience studying the equines she likes to portray in 3-D form. As a partner of Gallery Janjobe in the Mellwood Arts & Entertainment Center in Louisville, Burch always has a good collection of her artwork displayed there year-round. Because of her limited show schedule, she only participates annually in Kentucky Crafted: The Market and the St. James Court Art Show. But this year she was presented with another opportunity that she could not pass up. Burch said that when this art show “popped up, I was intrigued by the location and the timing.” Because she taught Water Aerobics at the YMCA and lived nearby, Burch said it was only natural for her to participate in this show.


March 2002 Kentucky Cover Story

www.roundaboutmadison.com [cached]

Janet Bailey Burch joined The Market two years ago.Having little prior marketing knowledge, Burch said The Market "opened the doors for me."Many times when an artist is new to the scene, buyers won't look at their work, she said.The seminars and classes The Market offers provide insight into the wholesale side of the crafting business.Originally from New Jersey, Burch is "a graphic artist by nature," she said. She crafts what she has termed, 'Punk Ponies.' Her equine-themed art conveys something bright and playful.Burch has lived for the past 20 years on Drawing Board Farm in Crestwood, Ky.The farm's name is derived from the fact that "it's the perfect "surface" to create on," said Burch.At any given time of day, Burch can glance out of any window in her home and view horses."Horses are always an inspiration," she said.From this inspiration Burch creates mirrors, pins, magnets, clocks, wooden trinket boxes and bridle holders.Her hand-carved ponies are crafted from birch plywood and covered with a gloss enamel paint finish.She said she tries to reason what type of colors would appeal to the person purchasing her artwork."A bucking horse should be bright," she said to stress her point.Always on the lookout for patterns, Burch said she considers every object she sees as a potential influence: snakes, flowers, material, quilt patterns. She also relies on a lot of ancient art for pattern ideas.She garners ideas from the way particular cultures decorated their artwork with their own unique motifs. Burch said she used to attend craft shows and think to herself, "I can do this."She took the plunge and submitted samples of her work to The Market.the fact that "it's the perfect "surface" to create on," said Burch.At any given time of day, Burch can glance out of any window in her home and view horses."Horses are always an inspiration."From this inspiration Burch creates mirrors, pins, magnets, clocks, wooden trinket boxes and bridle holders.Her hand-carved ponies are crafted from birch plywood and covered with a gloss enamel paint finish.She said she tries to reason what type of colors would appeal to the person purchasing her artwork."A bucking horse should be bright," she said to stress her point.Always on the lookout for patterns, Burch said she considers every object she sees as a potential influence: snakes, flowers, material, quilt patterns. She also relies on a lot of ancient art for pattern ideas.She garners ideas from the way particular cultures decorated their artwork with their own unique motifs. Burch said she used to attend craft shows and think to herself, "I can do this."She took the plunge and submitted samples of her work to The Market.Artists must be juried


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