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YouthBuild PROVIDING HELP AND HOPE

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V O L . 3 2 , N O. 1 4 | J U LY 1 2 , 2 0 1 8

SPEED MANSION OVATION ARTS BASH HONORS

Barbara Sexton Smith

Homeara2m018a INSIDE

B. DEEMER GALLERY RECEPTION FOR LIZ PRICE

Champagnery SOPHISTICATED SIPS AT THE

© 2018, The Voice-Tribune, Louisville, Ky. | A Red Pin Media Company


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INDEX

LIFE 10

SPOTLIGHT: ecoHUB to honor Barbara Sexton Smith

12 14 15 16 20 22 24

30

VOICE OF STYLE: Downtown Street Style BOUTIQUE BUZZ: Sassy Fox End of Season Sale WHAT’S COOKING: 8UP’s Yoga Brunch A&E: KyCAD moves to Speed Mansion A&E: State of the Art TASTES: The Champagnery HOME: Homearama 2018 Sneak Peek

FEATURES 30

HOMEARAMA 2018 Ally Adams and Perry Lyons talk about their roles in this year’s annual festival of new homes and

34

decorating trends

34

YOUTHBUILD YouthBuild and partners bring hope and help to kids across our city

ESSENTIALS

22 ON THE COVER: Arts advocate Barbara Sexton Smith. Photo by Andrea Hutchinson

4

9

Letter from the Editor

48

Business Briefs

50

Obituaries

52

Event Calendar

53

Classifieds

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38 INDEX

40

42

SOCIETY 38

B. Deemer Reception for Liz Price

40

Cocktails and Conservation

42

Louisville Bats Fireworks Extravaganza

44

Crescent Hill Fourth of July

46

Partyline

47

Lavender Parallels

47

44

Go to voice-tribune.com for extended galleries and exclusive digital content

0 7 . 1 2 . 2 0 1 8 V O I C E -T R I B U N E . C O M 

5


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Managing Editor

Mariah Kline

Graphic Artist

John Nicholson

Art Director

Production Director

Britany Baker

J. Cobb

Photographer

Photographer

Kathryn Harrington

Andrea E. Hutchinson

Editorial Intern

Editorial Intern

Editorial Intern

Emilie Haupt

Hayden Mitzlaff

Baylee Pendleton

Contributing Writer

Carla Sue Broecker

Contributing Writer

Contributing Writer

Janice Carter Levitch

Jeff Howard

Photographer

John H. Harralson

DUPONT LOUISVILLE WORKS ROHM & HASS

MASTHEAD

Publisher

Laura Snyder

Lung Cancer • Other Cancers Contributing Stylist

Miranda McDonald

Contributing Writer

Contributing Writer

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Contributing Writer

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Sales Manager

Event Coordinator

Advertising Operations Mgr.

Rich Hild

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The day before putting this issue to bed, I walked into The Voice-Tribune office, my hands full – though not as full as my to-do list – but instead of rushing to my desk, I stood just inside the doorway for a moment, captivated by the quiet on a deadline day, and smiled. Every present member of the team was hard at work in their own space, focused on their role in producing what I’ve come to think of as a celebration of our city. And that’s how the day continued, albeit with the addition of thoughtful discussion about edits, revisions, assignments pertaining to the next several issues and a bit of personal banter. Why should you care? Because we do, and we want you to know we take our role in this community seriously and your support of The Voice is incredibly meaningful.

FROM THE

EDITOR’S NOTE

Letter Editor

In 2019, we’ll celebrate the publication’s 70th anniversary. What was once a high-society St. Matthews-based newspaper has evolved into a weekly read highlighting the arts, entertainment, nonprofits, events, thinkers, doers, dreamers and the people and places who are among the driving forces presenting our community to the world. And we’re just getting started.

Angie Fenton Editor in Chief

It has been six months since I accepted the opportunity to join the Red Pin Mediaowned team of The Voice-Tribune, and since day one I’ve asked for your input. That’s because it matters – you matter. I am grateful for everyone who has taken the time to provide feedback of all manner, even when it’s a tad uncomfortable to hear. You can reach me at angie@voice-tribune.com or 502.897.8900. I hope to hear from you.

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6/28/18 5:45 PM

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LIFE

John Shaw-Woo.

SPOTLIGHT

OVATION! A Performing Arts Bash With West Louisville ecoHUB Arts Community Founder John Shaw-Woo

OVATION PERFORMING ARTS BASH 6 p.m. July 21 The Kentucky Center for African American Heritage 1701 W. Muhammad Ali Blvd. TWLEAC.org info@TWLEAC.org 502.777.6307 EXCLUSIVE ARTIST SHOWCASE 6 p.m. private VIP reception, $100 Craft cocktails Hors-d’oeuvres Complimentary valet parking DANCE PARTY EXPERIENCE 7 p.m. $50 Sounds by DJ John Q Late-night snacks Cash bar *Portion of ticket price is tax deductible

10

W

O

n July 21, a new kind of creative celebration and fundraiser will take place in one of the city’s most underserved areas. The West Louisville ecoHUB Arts Community (TWLEAC) will host OVATION at the Kentucky Center for African American Heritage and will present a special honor to Councilwoman Barbara Sexton Smith, a long-time champion for both her constituents in West Louisville and the arts community. To learn more about the event, we spoke with TWLEAC founder John Shaw-Woo, who will present the award to the councilwoman along with Mayor Greg Fischer.

ABOUT THE ORGANIZATION “TWLEAC project is a collaborative effort by arts organizations, community leaders, activists, corporations and concerned citizens. We know that art education is a companion of change for disadvantaged children and teens with limited to no access to top-notch performing arts education,” Shaw-Woo said. TWLEAC’s mission is to establish permanent performing arts programming in West Louisville for disadvantaged children and youths. “The OVATION event will help raise the needed funds to launch TWLEAC program on July 23. Four arts groups will provide back-to-back 55-minute classes to 105 children for eight days followed by a closing camp performance on Aug. 3 to showcase what was learned over the two-week period,” he said. Performing Arts programming is facilitated by Commonwealth Theatre, Kentucky Shakespeare, Louisville Ballet and University of Louisville School of Music.

THEIR GOALS The short-term goal is to raise the needed funds to support TWLEAC’s two-week summer camp and to support

TWLEAC’s after-school performing arts program, which will be held at West Louisville libraries and community centers free of charge to all Louisville children in hopes of eliminating the long-standing racial and economic “Ninth Street Divide” issue. “Our long-term goal is to expand TWLEAC after-school performing arts program into a four-hour program, which will include performing arts, tutoring and empowerment classes,” explained Shaw-Woo.

WHAT TO EXPECT AT OVATION “OVATION will be an evening of excitement, discovery and motivation! There will be performances by Louisville Ballet, cellist Candace Diggs, pianist Idris Fredrick, terpsichorean Kristen Findley, a special performance by The Kentucky Gentlemen, and dancing sounds by DJ John Q. “At the event, Barbara Sexton Smith will be presented with our 2018 OVATION Arts Award by Mayor Greg Fischer and myself. Barbara Sexton Smith was selected for this honor because of her years of service at Fund For the Arts and for her unwavering commitment to improving lives in West Louisville,” Shaw-Woo said. Other speakers at the event will include President David James of Louisville Metro Council; Bradley Broecker, the founder of the PNC Broadway in Louisville Series; Denise Sears, president and CEO of Supplies Over Seas; renowned sculptor Ed Hamilton; Gordon Brown, former CEO of Home of the Innocents; and Councilwoman Jessica Green.

HOW WE CAN HELP “Community members interested in supporting TWLEAC efforts can either donate through our ‘donate’ button on our website or secure tickets to OVATION through our ‘buy tickets’ button located at TWLEAC.org.” 0 7 . 1 2 . 2 0 1 8 V O I C E -T R I B U N E . C O M


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Barbara Sexton Smith has been a standout champion for the arts in our city, as well an unwavering advocate for youth during her years of service to the community. I applaud her for this welldeserved recognition.

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Barbara Sexton Smith. Photo by Andrea Hutchinson.

A Q&A with Councilwoman and OVATION Honoree Barbara Sexton Smith Why do you believe supporting the arts is so vital for the community of West Louisville?

T

he arts are critically important to West Louisville for so many reasons. Firstly, they are inculcated in its history and played a vital role in the original economic development of the old Walnut Street corridor. Red-lining bulldozed that away and we must work vigilantly (to restore) the vitality and opportunity for wealth creation by residents in the area. Secondly, the arts help children create a vision they could never imagine on their own. The arts place hope in the hearts of these children, and as we know, “As a man thinketh in his heart so is he.” (The) same goes for little girls and grown women. An arts-rich landscape will improve a child’s self confidence, school attendance, academic achievement and graduation rate. The arts can be used as crime prevention. Give a child something meaningful to do after school 0 7 . 1 2 . 2 0 1 8 V O I C E -T R I B U N E . C O M 

Hours Mon–Sat 10–5 pm Thurs 10–8 pm 502.895.3711 150 Chenoweth Lane

and watch them seek positive activities whilst keeping them out of harm’s way.

Tell us about your involvement with West Louisville ecoHUB. What do you look forward to seeing the organization accomplish in the months and years to come? The ecoHUB is becoming another wonderful piece of the mosaic depicting the land of opportunity in our beautiful, historic Russell Neighborhood. Our community’s greatest asset? Our children! All we have to do is show up and support the ecoHUB!

How have you seen the arts community develop and evolve during your years of service to the city?

AlexAnder S. Perry reAltor®

I’ve spent more than 20 years watching the arts transform lives. We watched many children in West Louisville become the first in their family to graduate from college all because they used the arts as their vehicle. It is my hope that ecoHUB will become another great vehicle in which children can choose to navigate their journey. Together, through the arts, we create a great connected community. VT

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STREET STYLE

LIFE

VO I C E

of

STYLE

(My style is) sophisticated casual. — Diana Cure

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LIFE

Downtown Louisville Photos by Andrea Hutchinson Assisted by Emilie Haupt

W

e hit the streets to check out the local style scene. Whether it’s classic, eclectic, edgy or on trend, it’s clear Louisville is home to an array of fashionable people.

I look for slim fitting, bright colors and always colorful socks. — Robert Hicks

My personal style is classic and sometimes bohemian. I like fun, quirky, but also simple. — Courtney Glenny 0 7 . 1 2 . 2 0 1 8 V O I C E -T R I B U N E . C O M 

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LIFE

buzz FA S H I O N

BOUTIQUE

Sassy Fox Launches End-of-Season Sale

S

SASSY FOX UPSCALE CONSIGNMENT 150 Chenoweth Lane sassyfoxconsign.com/louisville Instagram: @sassyfoxcosign Facebook: facebook.com/sassyfoxconsignment 502.895.3711

14

assy Fox Upscale Consignment started their big end-of-season sale last week on July 5. Everything in the store is currently 25 to 75 percent off, and there’s an efficient color-coding system in place so shoppers can easily calculate the discount they will receive on each item. A large selection of summer clothing and accessories, both name brand and designer, are still in stock. All Derby hats are 75 percent off right now, making this the perfect occasion to pick out your hat for next year’s race and begin planning your outfit accordingly. Sassy Fox will begin putting out new fall items the first or second week of August, so be on the lookout for those new arrivals. Store hours are 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Wednewsday, Friday and Saturday; 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. Thursday; and closed Sunday.

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LIFE

What’s Cooking The latest in local food news

8UP Brings Back Yoga Brunch

S

ummer is here and so is the need to do just about everything outside. 8UP Elevated Drinkery & Kitchen has you covered. The rooftop bar and restaurant recently brought back brunch with the addition of yoga starting on July 1. For only $12, guests can enjoy yoga with a complimentary mimosa atop Louisville every Sunday from 10 to 11 a.m. Local instructors Joycie Hester and Rachel Fitzpatrick of Yoga in Weird Places will lead each class. Chef Casper Van Drongelen’s new brunch menu will be offered immediately following from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.

Photos by Joyce Hester.

G

No Pink Drinks, Please – Bourbon Women Contest Opens

rab those shakers – the annual Not Your Pink Drink cocktail contest is accepting entries. Hosted by the Bourbon Women Association, the Not Your Pink Drink encourages both professional and amateur mixologists to create a cocktail that reflects the spirit of the Bourbon Woman. “Bourbon Women are smart, sophisticated, confident and adventurous,” said association founder Peggy Noe Stevens. “And they prefer their cocktails to be as bold as they are.” Submissions will be accepted through July 27. Entries should include bourbon and no more than three ingredients – and the finished drink cannot be pink. Judges will evaluate based on taste, convenience, relevance and creativity. Winners will be announced at the Bourbon Women SIP-osium Conference in August. For more info, visit bourbonwomen.org. 0 7 . 1 2 . 2 0 1 8 V O I C E -T R I B U N E . C O M 

8UP ELEVATED DRINKERY & KITCHEN 350 W. Chestnut St. eventbrite.com 502.631.4180 15


LIFE

A R T S & E N T E R TA I N M E N T

There’s No Place Like Home KyCAD’s Purchase Of The Speed Mansion Brings Creativity Full Circle

By Laura Ross Photos by Kathryn Harrington

T

he merits of a cup of coffee should not be discounted. About a month ago, Kentucky College of Arts and Design (KyCAD) president Moira Scott-Payne and founder and chancellor Churchill Davenport took a morning walk down Ormsby Lane in Old Louisville for a staff coffee run to North Lime Coffee & Doughnuts. It’s a normal routine filled with discussions on work, life and how to make their efforts to fully This beautiful building will launch KyCAD a be a place of creativity success. A nagging problem for KyCAD was and learning. finding a permanent — Moira Scott-Payne home for the fledgling independent arts college. As they walked, they came upon a familiar home of another sort, the Speed Mansion at 505 W. Ormsby Ave. There was a “For Sale” sign out front.

16

“I’m an instinctive person,” said Davenport. “It was kind of like meeting the person you’re going to marry for the first time and you think, ‘What’s going on here?’ It’s magical. We knew we had to do this.” Scott-Payne smiled broadly, “We had to be there. We spotted it and practically jumped the fence to take a look.” The rest, as they say, is history. Literally. A whirlwind of negotiating, planning and, no doubt, several more cups of coffee ensued. KyCAD successfully acquired the landmark 16,700 square-foot Speed Mansion to serve as its permanent home. KyCAD will begin moving in this month. The school’s ambition is to create a world-class college of art and design. The Speed Mansion is well suited to serve as the transformative cornerstone for a prominent urban campus. Scott-Payne is thrilled to have a home for the independent arts college. “This beautiful building will be a place of creativity and learn0 7 . 1 2 . 2 0 1 8 V O I C E -T R I B U N E . C O M


LIFE

It was kind of like meeting the person you’re going to marry for the first time and you think, ‘What’s going on here?’ It’s magical. — Churchill Davenport

ing,” she said. “KyCAD will have a wonderful base for the research-focused, entrepreneurial art college we are building.” She added that the location is strategic given its proximity to Central Park, the Filson Historical Society and the Speed Art Museum. “The culturally diverse Old Louisville community is a special place that has a long history of supporting the arts. Music, dance and theater are routinely supported by this active neighborhood.” Davenport founded KyCAD in 2009. “Louisville is the perfect town for an arts school,” he said. “Everyone I talked with was as enthusiastic as I was. We did studies, we conducted research and it was clear that it was exactly the right place and time for an independent college of art and design.” Louisville is no stranger to its support of the arts. A late 2017 economic impact study, Arts & Economic Prosperity 5, conducted by Americans for the Arts, found that Greater Louisville’s nonprofit arts and culture industry generates $462.5 million in annual economic activity, supporting 17,529 full-time equivalent jobs and generating $21,413,000 in local and state government revenues. Davenport stressed that there is a vast difference between an arts college and an art department in a larger university setting. “(The former is) totally focused on the arts. You experience art every day. Everyone thinks like an artist. It’s an entire culture and identity that goes very deep.” “We build a holistic experience,” added Scott-Payne, who is working on KyCAD’s state licensure and accreditation. “Art colleges create an experience for students that incorporates their general education requirements while focusing on art that has meaning. You develop and understand the importance of the humanities to the arts and encourage creativity across all disciplines.” After being hosted for eight years by Spalding University, KyCAD decided in April 0 7 . 1 2 . 2 0 1 8 V O I C E -T R I B U N E . C O M 

Churchill Davenport and Moira Scott-Payne. 17


LIFE

We hope Hattie Bishop would be pleased to see KyCAD in her home. — Churchill Davenport

to separate and pursue independent accreditation, a move that accelerated the need for a new base of operations. KyCAD had been searching for new space for the past year to accommodate its growth. Scott-Payne joined KyCAD in 2017 from a position as provost and vice president of academic affairs for Cornish College of the Arts in Seattle. She’s actively reaching out to other universities, schools and even businesses to build KyCAD. She sees it not as a competition but a collaboration. “Everyone has been very welcoming. The stronger we all are together, the better we are,” she said. “There are a lot of small industries and companies we’d like to work with alongside our faculty. (We want) to create an interdisciplinary and holistic curriculum that addresses real issues and needs while focusing on a creative base that encourages innovative thinking.” She added, “We want to say, ‘Yes, you will get a job if you come to art school. Yes, you will have communication skills, digital skills, digital literacies.’ Cultural conversations are important to learn. How do we speak each other’s languages, whether you’re a biology student or an art student? Each have different goals and pathways, but they do overlap. We want creativity to bring that together.” While commonly known as the Speed Mansion, the sprawling space that KyCAD will soon call home was built and first occupied by Dexter Belknap in 1885. Eight years later, James Breckinridge “J.B.” Speed, a successful businessman, philanthropist and art collector, purchased the property. In 1906, J.B. Speed married his second wife, Harriet “Hattie” Bishop, a concert pianist, humanitarian and music teacher. Although J.B. died just six years later, Hattie Speed continued to live, teach and perform in the home for decades, adding a recital hall at the rear of the property in 1916. The mansion later housed the Louisville Academy of Music in the 1950s and ’60s, and the Louisville Youth Orchestra was formed there. In 1925, she established the J.B. Speed Memorial Museum (now the Speed Art Museum) in honor of her late husband and his devotion to art. 18

For the last 30 years, the 48-room mansion housed the law practice of Larry Franklin. Franklin passed away earlier this year, but to honor his legacy, KyCAD will create a scholarship in Franklin’s name. “It’s serendipitous to be here,” said Davenport. “The Speed family focused on making Louisville a vibrant place through their belief and patronage of science, arts and education. Hattie Bishop Speed understood that everyone deserves access to arts, music and community. We hope she’d be pleased to see KyCAD in her home.” The institution will continue to use its current space at 849 S. Third St., which includes its 849 Gallery, classrooms, event space and office space. Classes will be held in both buildings, but the open layout and concrete floors of the 849 Building are more suitable for sculpture, painting, installation and other activities. Administrative offices, design space, studios and other uses are envisioned for the mansion. Renovation to the Speed mansion will begin once KyCAD is settled in the space. “We’ll develop spaces for students to create their work, but we will be good stewards of the historical aspect of the building,” said Scott-Payne. “The story and history of the building will foster creativity and a sense of coming into a space that is beautiful and cared for. We want our students to feel the same way.” KyCAD is working on building its student and faculty base through several upcoming events and programs. Licensure should take less than a year to accomplish. “Louisville is the right size and has the right attitude and respect for the arts,” said Davenport. “Louisville’s leaders are inspiring and full of ambition for what we can achieve nationally. KyCAD wants to raise that bar for visual arts.” The entire staff of KyCAD is pushing forward. “Having the new space will create the dynamics and conversations that are so important to our story,” said Scott-Payne. “It was a most fortuitous walk for coffee that day. We are ready to make our story real.” VT 0 7 . 1 2 . 2 0 1 8 V O I C E -T R I B U N E . C O M


KyCAD UPCOMING EVENTS Art, Beauty & Fashion Summer Camp – July 9-20 Presented by the Artsy Institute and led by Sharon N. Hughes Separate pathways for art, beauty and fashion instruction. 849 Gallery Registration and more information: theartsyinstitute.com/ register-now-1 The Future Is Now – July 27-Aug. 2 Five area high school students are paired with professional artist mentors for a six-week course of instruction, followed by a public exhibition of the art created. A partnership between KyCAD and Louisville Visual Art 849 Gallery Exhibition opens 5-7 p.m. July 27 and runs through Aug. 2 Closing reception 5:30-7:30 p.m. Aug. 7 Merton Among Us: The Living Legacy of Thomas Merton – Sept. 2-Jan. 6 Multimedia exhibition commemorating the 50th anniversary of the passing of Thomas Merton, featuring work inspired by the lasting impact of the legendary Trappist monk, author and theologian who worked to improve understanding among people of different faiths. Artworks and texts by seven artists and seven writers, all with local ties. In collaboration with the Thomas Merton Center 849 Gallery

Wow!

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Back: Cary Willis, Hunter Kissel, Churchill Davenport and Andy Fellows. Middle: Joyce Ogden, Melissa Liptrap, Caitlin Wilson and Rick W. Smith Sr. Front: Kate Adams and Moira Scott-Payne.

51% of our

sold listings sell on average in

6 DAYS

99% & for more than

of List Price! (Source: Average Cumulative Days on Market and List vs. Sale Price, GLAR MLS Stats - Jan. 2010 - Feb. 2018)

KyCAD Gala 2018 – Sept. 27 KyCAD’s annual fundraising event, which includes dinner, cocktails, art, music and more. The 2018 Gala honors the Rev. Al Shands and his Great Meadows Foundation Speed Art Museum 2035 S. Third St. KyCAD collaborations with Orchestra and Ballet KyCAD is collaborating with the Louisville Orchestra and the Louisville Ballet, exploring how the performing, visual, digital and time-based disciplines meet. Conductor Teddy Abrams and the Louisville Orchestra are partnering with KyCAD and working with regional, national and internationally-acclaimed artists and Louisville-based students to create time-based works that build upon, interpret or reimagine classic orchestral works. Tickets for two events are already on sale at louisvilleorchestra.org/concert/classics-art-music/ Coffee: Art + Music at 11 a.m. on Jan. 25 Classics: Art + Music at 8 p.m. on Jan. 26 Robert Curran, producing and artistic director for the Louisville Ballet, is working with KyCAD for the ballet’s Choreographers’ Showcase program, where KyCAD will work with choreographers to create and construct environments for the dance. More information about the showcase, scheduled for Jan. 31-Feb. 3, is available at louisvilleballet.org/romance 0 7 . 1 2 . 2 0 1 8 V O I C E -T R I B U N E . C O M 

www.JoeHaydenRealtor.com

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A R T S & E N T E R TA I N M E N T

State of the Art

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Flora, Fauna and New Perspectives

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SURFACE NOISE PRESENTS CHLOE LEE

Surface Noise (600 Baxter Ave.), Louisville’s newest record store, is exhibiting the work of Chloe Lee July 13 through Aug. 4. Lee’s work combines bright neon colors with female characters and creatures, featuring elements of pop surrealism and psychedelic imagery. She is heavily influenced by natural flora and fauna, and these are often displayed in her art. The gallery will open with a reception from 6 to 9 p.m. July 13, with limited edition stickers and mugs sold exclusively at the event. Surface Noise and its gallery are open 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. Monday through Saturday and 12 to 6 p.m. Sunday. Contact the shop at 502.654.7375.

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“THE SHAPE OF FLOWERS” AT B. DEEMER

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Louisville native Liz Price returns to the area with a show at B. Deemer Gallery (2650 Frankfort Ave.) July 7 through Aug. 7. Price’s newest paintings draw their inspiration from flowers, household objects and patterned fabrics. After completing a BA from the University of Louisville, Price obtained an MFA from the University of Pennsylvania, where she now resides. B. Deemer Gallery is open 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Monday through Friday and 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday.

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EYESIGHT SERIES AT CRAFT(S) GALLERY

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Craft(s) Gallery and Mercantile is exhibiting the work of glass artist John King through July 28. This exhibit will feature King’s “Eyesight Series,” inspired by his recent diagnosis with a neurological disorder that is causing his eyesight to slowly deteriorate. The cold glass techniques King used to create this series of pieces he learned from his father, and they include chipping, blasting, acid etching, tinting, painting, casting, laminating and grinding. King’s parents both worked with glass, the artist says: “My father worked in art glass and was a prominent artist in Louisville in the 1980s and 90s, showing regularly at the Kentucky Arts And Crafts Foundation and Gallerie Hertz, among others; and my mother worked in industrial glass, which may be why I chose to create glass art using industrial glass techniques.” King was without a home or studio during the past few months, and says this non-ideal situation helped produce a truly unique line of work: “I worked on these pieces all over town including Okolona, Portland, Clifton and on two occasions renting a cheap motel room in Southeastern Kentucky in order to use the small tabletop and bathtub for acid etching. ...It wasn’t an ideal setup, but forced me to execute the work differently, and so the finished product is often different than if I had every tool and supply I wanted at my disposal, which in the end gave me a completely unique product that I am excited about. It could have only been created under these unorthodox circumstances, and likely circumstances that could not be recreated, making a truly unique work.” King was previously artist-in-residence at the Louisville Free Public Library, and is well known in the Louisville area for his annual “Louisville Is For Lovers” musical compilation series. Craft(s) Gallery (572 S. Fourth Street) is open 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through Friday, 12 to 6 p.m. Saturday and 12 to 4 p.m. Sunday.

Want to be included in State of The Art? Send your upcoming art exhibition details to circulation@redpinmedia.com. 0 7 . 1 2 . 2 0 1 8 V O I C E -T R I B U N E . C O M 

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TA S T E S

Sip, Sip, Hooray The Champagnery Opens at Architype Gallery

By Janice Carter Levitch Photos by Kathryn Harrington

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rinking champagne is the essence of sophistication and celebration. Husband and wife team Brad Stengel and Charlotte Knoop Stengel knew it made perfect sense to open Louisville’s first champagne bar. The idea occurred to them about a year ago as they were celebrating their 24th wedding anniversary. “After we decided to go ahead with the idea, we called our nephew, Eric Wentworth, who has a strong background in cocktails and bartending,” Charlotte said. “We wanted to run the idea past him. The day we called him in to our office, which is the space we are in now for the Champagnery, we jokingly locked all the doors. We knew something special was about to happen and told him he couldn’t run away once he knew what the proposal was.” The Stengels wanted Eric involved because he had successfully opened The Hub Louisville just down the street on Frankfort Avenue. “That opening had put a great demand on his time and energy, but we were hoping he would be as passionate as we are about the idea. It made perfect sense to include his expertise,” Charlotte explained. “Brad is an architect and my education and degree is in architecture, and I work part-time with Brad’s firm, Stengel Hill Architecture,” she said. “This space was originally our architectural firm’s office space, Stengel Hill Architecture. Brad and Chip Hill are the founding architects of the firm. We co-own the building with the Hill family but decided to relocate our firm to 613 W. Main St. and renamed the space Architype Gallery.” Architype Gallery created a space for Charlotte to launch ARCHITYPE, a design house specializing in original leather bags and accessories. The designs reflect thoughtful functionality and sophisticated simplicity. Architype Gallery still exists as a component of the Champagnery, showcasing art that is carefully placed on the walls and wrapping around the interior space, much like you could find

in a museum. But the star of the show is the champagne selection along with other cocktails Eric has created, which will impress even the most schooled aficionado or sommelier. “Our opening, by chance, happened to fall on the same week of our 25th silver wedding anniversary, which only added to the specialness,” Charlotte added. “What also prompted the concept of the Champagnery from a philanthropic point of view is that we had hosted numerous charitable events, and we realized this space could host a lot of events and special occasions.” Located on the corner of Pope Street and Frankfort Avenue, the façade reveals a copper hue that reflects the mood you experience once you pass through the door. The interior is bathed in soft shades of vanilla along with copper accents. Tufted leather banquettes line one wall in the color of champagne pairing beautifully with the copper tabletops and light fixtures that softly illuminate the space. The stone bar glows in the evening light from carefully placed lighting underneath. There are numerous areas for seating, including comfortable lounge groupings and a small private room that can be reserved. “Traveling in Chicago, New York, Las Vegas and other large cities, I saw there are places like this that are successful,” Eric said. “So, I couldn’t say no to the idea; it was a definite yes. Let’s go with it.” The building is in a good spot because of the surrouning pedestrian traffic, Charlotte said. “It’s developed very rapidly. This building (used to be) the neighborhood apothecary. We felt this is great (since) our local apothecary now is kind of place where we go to have a drink and relax.” Along with a vast champagne and specialty cocktail menu, they also offer bites to eat. “Our sommelier developed pairings with all of the items on the food menu, and they are fantastic,” Eric said. “But the great thing about the food menu is there are no designated pairings, 0 7 . 1 2 . 2 0 1 8 V O I C E -T R I B U N E . C O M


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214 Breckenridge Lane • 893-7900

but honestly, everything pairs well together and of the champagne bubbles as they float to the champagne pairs with everything.” top of the glass.” The menu ranges from truffle popcorn If you’ve taken your last sip but want the that is mouth watering paired with a glass of fun to continue, you can take a bottle to-go. Moussè Fils to a cham“You can buy a botpagne cake created by tle of our champagne THE CHAMPAGNERY Wiltshire Pantry that is here and take it home,” 1762 Frankfort Ave. incredibly pleasing to the said Charlotte. “You’ve bubbles@the-champagnery.com palate. The Rivière Board experienced it here, 502.896.8050 is just one of three board but then you can share options on the menu. The it with your friends. I Website coming soon Rivière includes charthink you can pass on cuterie and medjool dates that have been filled the experience sharing memories and stories. with crème fraiche and lavender paired with It’s a lot of fun.” Ruinart champagne. The pairing truly has the While fun is a priority, so is giving back culinary power to transport you to another to the community they care so much about. time and place. Causes they soon plan to host include Paws Last but not least is the champagne with Purpose, CHUM Therapeutic Writing cocktail d’Or, comprised of Veuve Clicquot, of Kentuckiana and Sunday’s Love Music a sugar cube, Peychaud’s, Angostura and gold for Everyone. They’re also preparing to host dust. “It’s beautiful to watch the chemical pre-events for the Presentation Academy Tower reaction in the champagne flute when I mix Awards for Women Leaders. all the ingredients together,” said Eric. “It’s “The gift to the city is the Champagnery like a science experiment. The gold dust itself being a place for people to gather,” Charis edible, and it floats around in the glass, lotte concluded. “But (it’s) also being a place to adding even more sparkle to the effervescence serve philanthropic initiatives in the city.” VT 0 7 . 1 2 . 2 0 1 8 V O I C E -T R I B U N E . C O M 

MAKE AN IMPACT

for kids in our community by making a gift to Kosair Charities! Go to kosair.org/donate or mail your check to: Kosair Charities P.O. Box 37370 • 40233

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Sonoma HOME 1: SONOMA Mason Construction and Development Daniel M. Perkins 502.241.6588 masonconstructionanddev.com LL&A Interior Design Interior Designer: Tammy Randall and Sarah Borgmann 812.282.6606 leslielewisdesign.com 3,087 square feet 4 bedrooms 3.5 baths

HOMES

Homearama Highlights 2018 HOMEARAMA 2018 July 14-29 Catalpa Farms BIALouisville.com Directions: Travel east of the Gene Snyder Freeway on Shelbyville Road headed toward Eastwood. As you enter Eastwood, keep right by the Eastwood Fire Station and continue onto to Eastwood Ext. Road. Turn right onto EastwoodFisherville Road and travel approximately 1.8 miles. Shakes Run will be on your left. Turn onto to Shakes Creek Road and follow it 1.5 miles. You will then enter into Catalpa Farms. Follow signs to the on-site parking.

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omearama returns July 14-29 with a showcase of some of the finest custom-built homes in our community. The annual event, which is produced by the Building Industry Association of Greater Louisville, takes place at Catalpa Farms in Fisherville. Tickets, which are sold on-site, are $10 per person (cash or check only); children 12 and under are free with an adult. Gates are open 5 to 9 p.m. weekdays, 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. Saturday and 1 to 6 p.m. Sunday. Whether you’re shopping for the home of your dreams or seeking to update your current abode, Homearama is sure to offer ample inspiration. Here are a few of the 2018 highlights.

Home Highlights: • Craftsman-style exterior with painted brick, mahogany double doors, stained shutters and stone accents • Two beautiful gas fireplaces, custom trim work and unique hardware and fixtures throughout • Inviting outdoor entertaining area with spacious back porch, grilling deck and gorgeous landscaping • Light and open lower level with an abundance of windows and walkout access to the rear yard • Unique granite tops, beautiful custom cabinetry and ceiling treatments throughout • Focus on organization with multi-purpose room, tractor garage and ample storage in walkout lower level • Exceptional open-concept floor plan designed for entertaining and staying organized • Incredible great room with an 11-foot coffered ceiling with wood detail

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St . James

HOME 2: THE ST. JAMES

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The

Infinity Homes & Development Matt Toole 812.590.7307 infinitybuilthomes.com

Home Highlights: • French-inspired exterior with swag roof lines, detailed brick, stone accents and stained mahogany and glass double front doors • Extensive trim and ceiling details throughout, including a brick, barrel vaulted ceiling in foyer • Gorgeous screened deck with beadboard ceiling and Trex flooring overlooking fall-away lot • Spacious master suite with hipvaulted ceiling, beautiful corner tub, enclosed shower and a large walk-in closet with access to laundry • Great room with stone fireplace, a beamed ceiling and large openings to kitchen and dining spaces • Abundance of custom kitchen cabinets, expansive granite countertop island, double ovens and large walk-in pantry • Walkout lower level family room with nine-foot ceilings, wet bar, entertainment center, billiards space and guest suite • Flex spaces in lower level that can function as an exercise room, craft room, home office or additional bedroom and plenty of storage 0 7 . 1 2 . 2 0 1 8 V O I C E -T R I B U N E . C O M 

Interior Designer: Infinity Homes, Kendrick Patton 4,000 square feet 5 bedrooms 4 baths

Home Highlights: • Classic craftsman-style home with spacious front porch and open concept floor plan • Gorgeous dining room with picture window and built-in buffet • Spacious master wing with sitting areas, huge walk-in closet and access to back porch • Upper level kids retreat with three bedrooms and bath • Incredible lower level entertainment space with guest suite, bar and theater room • Covered back porch that’s accessible from both the great room and master bedroom • Beautiful, open staircase and spacious foyer • Great room with gorgeous hearth and open to kitchen with large island bar and custom cabinetry

Aniston

HOME 6: ANISTON

Welch Builders Scott Welch welchbuildersinc.com 502.244.1260

Interior Designer: Century Entertainment and Furnishings – Jennifer Burgin, Maria Leon-Johnson and Brooke Corder centuryliving.com 502.253.6922

4,230 square feet 4 bedrooms 3 baths

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The

Thomas Jefferson

HOME 7: PRESIDENTIAL SERIES – THE THOMAS JEFFERSON

Jagoe Homes Scott Jagoe, Bill Jagoe 502.844.2080 jagoehomes.com Interior Design: Jagoe Homes, Amelia Laster 5,146 square feet 4 bedrooms 3.5 baths

Home Highlights: • Custom two-toned kitchen with wood hood and oversized island, glass cabinetry to ceiling, walk-in pantry, Black Slate appliances and beverage center • Spacious family room with modern, floor-to-ceiling linear tile fireplace featuring Napoleon Plasmafire and custom built-in shelving • Luxurious owner’s suite with coffered ceiling detail, spa-like bath and spacious his-and hers closet with jewelry cabinet and bench seating with storage • Creatively designed study with French doors and wainscotting near elegant powder room • Dining room with incredible views from windows on every wall, a gorgeous cathedral ceiling with wood beam detail and modern, linear chandelier • Expansive lower level entertainment area with media room and projection screen, custom bar and sunroom • Finished walkout basement with guest suite and additional flex space for entertaining and extra storage areas • Arched stone and double-door front entry and oversized back deck with professionally landscaped outdoor living space

Customizing a home is easier than you think. Dedicated renovation experts can help you turn that fixer-upper into your dream home. Applicant subject to credit and underwriting approval. Not all applicants will be approved for financing. Receipt of application does not represent an approval for financing or interest rate guarantee. Restrictions may apply, contact Guaranteed Rate for current rates and for more information.

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NMLS ID: 575781; IN - 33933, KY - MC386771 NMLS ID #2611 (Nationwide Mortgage Licensing System www.nmlsconsumeraccess.org) • IN - Lic #11060 & #10332 • KY - Mortgage Company Lic #MC20335

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STAGING & DESIGN Staging = SOLD! 502.384.3660

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before

after 3935 Chenoweth Square | 502-384-3660 www.amywagnerdesigns.com


SPECIAL

UNDER CONTRACT IN 1 DAY!

HOT on the MARKET 3115 ARDEN ROAD, LOUISVILLE, KY 40025 MLS #1507153 Welcome to your meticulously-renovated Glenview estate! Perfectly situated on 5 acres of gated land, this beautifully landscaped property features six garage spaces, two attached to main house and four-plus attached to the carriage house which includes and sleeping living area, walk in closet, bar and microwave and 1 full bath, and is a adjacent to the stunning pool. Step inside this enchanting 4 bedroom, 3 full, and two half bath ranch-style home that covers over 4,800 square feet of updates. In the completely custom built-kitchen, you will find high end stainlesssteel appliances, a custom range hood, cabinetry, backsplash and countertops. Need a more formal place to dine? Seat your guests in the lavish dining room positioned just off the grand foyer. The massive great room adjoins the eat in kitchen and has a wooded view. There is a large outdoor entertaining area, with grilling station, Gunite in ground pool, hearthstone patios, and the most private of yards. Beyond the double door entry to the expansive owner’s suite, you will find two spacious custom-built closets and a master bath that includes, Spanish tile flooring, separate vanities and a private laundry room. This home is in perfect condition, very well maintained, and a MUST-SEE!

Dave Parks, Broker/Owner 502-643-5892 dparks@bhhspw.com

®

Courtney Holland, Realtor 812-786-0112 courtney@bhhspw.com

$1,250,000 28

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ACCEPTING BACK UP OFFERS! 295 N. Hubbards Lane Suite 102 Louisville, KY 40207

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WELCOME, HOMEARAMA 2018

F E AT U R E

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The annual showcase celebrates 51 years of building and design By Nancy Miller

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F E AT U R E

A

long with the sweltering hot days of summer comes one of the season’s coolest events. For 51 consecutive years, Homearama has treated thousands of visitors to the most up-close-andpersonal look at super fabulous homes. This year’s Homearama is better than ever, inside and out. Catalpa Farms, the 200-acre site of 2018’s iteration, is Jefferson County’s first conservation subdivision. Catalpa Farms developer Mike Jones says the area celebrates Mother Nature’s grand design. The tranquil setting is characterized by picturesque woods and a tree canopy, expansive natural views and capacious open spaces in which mature trees and other fauna flourish. Homearama, produced by the Building Industry Association of Greater Louisville (BIA), is where cutting-edge design trends merge with the newest construction innovations. For people in the market for a new home or those wanting to be inspired to transform their own space, Homearama has it all. The site features four distinctive styles of architecture: Craftsman, European Traditional, Modern Farmhouse and French Country. The doors to seven homes, five of which are for sale, open to a kaleidoscope of design possibilities. An early glimpse into the homes reveals trending elements such as vaulted and cathedral ceilings, open floor plans, natural stone and repurposed wood. Color palettes range from neutrals to bolder hues. Integrated into several of the houses are home theater rooms, dedicated entertaining spaces and fitness centers. One home displays an exquisite collection of antiquities. The homes showcase how advances in appliances, windows, doors and insulation areas contribute to remarkable energy efficiency that saves money and increases the functionality and comfortability of today’s lifestyles. Homearama also proves that outdoor living is no longer an afterthought to home design. Other highlights of the interiors include gourmet kitchens, luxurious bathrooms, wine bars and imaginative children’s rooms. Home builders and interior designers will be on hand to discuss how their creations evolved from the planning stages to stunning completion. They’ll provide details about everything from the elements of the homes’ unique construction features to the specifics of selecting colors, textures and all the elements that add up to spectacular. Although Ally Adams, manager of shows

Ally Adams. Photos by Andrea Hutchinson.

and events for BIA, has been involved with Homearama for a few years, this is her first year as show director. “It’s an awesome responsibility and an absolutely exhilarating and fun experience,” she says. “It’s also a lot of hard work and a little bit of insanity. But, I can’t think of anything I’d rather be doing.” According to Adams, this year’s event is designed to be a total experience that includes a playground area, an expanded concessions menu that will offer sandwiches and craft beer and a seminar series that will focus on the process of building a custom home, interior design ideas and state-of-the-art home technology products. Home builders participating in Homearama 2018 are Infinity Homes & Development, Jagoe Homes, Mason Construction and Development, P.L. Lyons Architectural Builders, Signature Crafted Homes and Welch Builders. Homearama designers include LL&A Interior Design, Century Entertainment & Furnishings, JLR Designs and Set the Stage. Homearama will be held at Catalpa Farms, 17814 Shakes Creek Drive in Fisherville, from July 14-29. Hours are 5 to 9 p.m. weekdays; 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. Saturdays; and 1 to 6 p.m. Sundays. Ticket gate closes an hour prior to listed closing times. Free parking is available. Regular admission is $10 per person. Children 12 and under may enter at no charge as long as they are accompanied by an adult. Tickets may be purchased with cash or check onsite.

Homearama is a lot of hard work and a little bit of insanity. But, I can’t think of anything I’d rather be doing. — Ally Adams

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REVERED BUILDER PERRY LYONS ON HISTORY, STYLE AND TRENDS There aren’t many discussions about home building in Louisville in which Perry Lyons’ name doesn’t come up in the first few minutes. Lyons, partner in P. L. Lyons Architectural Builders, has more than four decades of experience in the industry and has gained the reputation new builders strive to emulate and veteran builders regard with both awe and respect. His company’s prominence can be seen in developments such as Spring Lake Farms, Norton Commons, Poplar Woods, Shakes Run and Locust Creek. He is past president of the Building Industry Association of Greater Louisville (BIA) and producer of Homearama, and has participated in the event for 43 years. Since the first Homearama was held in Hurstbourne in 1975, he has witnessed myriad changes in the home building industry and the event itself. Many Louisville homes today are more informal than in years past. Another difference is the growing interest in single-floor plans with a basement. “Trends really depend on the age group,” he says. “Empty nesters or soon to be empty nesters may prefer a ranch with a basement. But, some younger families are also choosing that thinking they will be in the same home for quite some time.” Another trend that seems to span the ages of homeowners is that of an open floor plan in which the family room and kitchen flow together as opposed to formerly distinct and defined spaces. Keeping up with the nuances of interior design can be head-spinning. “In design and décor, everything goes,” says Lyons. “It used to be that a modern house was totally modern, a traditional house was completely traditional and an eclectic house exactly that. But now we’re seeing the mixing of designs, such as ultra modern furniture with antique pieces.” Advances in electronics, ranging from audio visual to security, have had a major impact on home building, sometimes requiring intricate planning. It wasn’t so long ago that wiring for a television and telephone were about the extent of “modern” electronics, Lyons recalls, unlike today’s homes in which it’s important to be aware of what types of wiring will be necessary for various electronics. “In the ’70s, we just made space for a furnace and fireplace,” he says. “But now, because of engineered floors and roof systems, it takes a lot more planning to make all of that work. And the old, standard way of plumbing was simple whereas today it’s much more complicated because of all the types of plumbing fixtures, like the varying styles of tubs.” Shows on networks like HGTV are a mixed bag for Lyons and his colleagues. The 0 7 . 1 2 . 2 0 1 8 V O I C E -T R I B U N E . C O M


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Homearama provides inspiration, from architecture to interior design, and can really jump-start the creative process for people who are interested in building or buying a home. — Perry Lyons

Perry Lyons. Photo by Jay May.

Perry Lyons’ Homearama 2018 house. Photo by Kathryn Harrington.

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programs have educated viewers about new products and have piqued their interest in styles and techniques. But, on the flip side, the shows usually don’t represent the complexities or full costs of a project, leading viewers to have false expectations and an unrealistic idea of what they will encounter in a similar situation. Homearama, on the other hand, is an exciting version of a reality show. Visitors are able to talk to builders about behind the scenes issues while they also will see many of the design touches Lyons considers to be popular headliners. He references the use of hardwood and luxury vinyl taking the place of carpet and the interest in reclaimed and repurposed products. In the Old European-influenced Homearama home that he built for designer Jonathan Reyes of JLR Designs, he used reclaimed fence posts from a horse farm and repurposed four sets of antique Egyptian doors. Wallpaper seems to be a cyclical thing. It fell into disfavor for several years but is making a big comeback. Lyons even has it on the ceilings in his Homearama house. “I think there are a lot of reasons why Homearama is so successful every year,” he says. “In Louisville, we have always had a real mix of quality custom builders who have wanted to display their work, and people have responded to that. No matter what someone is looking for in a home, they can find it at Homearama, where we will help them visualize what their new home or remodel could look like.

“Louisville has always been an affordable housing market, relatively speaking,” he continues. “Homearama became a beneficiary of that – allowing anyone to come and have a dream. It’s become a summer destination for Louisville residents. It’s not on their bucket list; it’s a ‘have-to’ item. We see many people come back year after year, and some of their kids are now coming on their own. Homearama provides inspiration, from architecture to interior design, and can really jump start the creative process for people who are interested in building or buying a home.” The Homearama house Lyons built is the perfect example of why there are so many return visitors to the event. People can’t get enough of the extraordinary details that unfold from room to room. Lyons and Reyes are ready to greet their visitors with wow factors such as a 500pound iron door; a kitchen/dining area that that has a magenta, blue and white color scheme and a blend of ultra-modern pieces with 16th century furniture and accessories; and a lower-level gym complete with a ballet barre. And don’t forget that wallpaper resurgence: The foyer has cork wallpaper on the walls and grasscloth on the ceiling. An Old English pattern paper dresses up the walls in the master bedroom. There are plenty of other surprises, too. Under the staircase is a bookcase that encloses a secret room. Well, it was a secret until now. VT 33


F E AT U R E

BUILDING CHANGE YouthBuild and partners bring hope and help to kids across our city By Graham Pilotte

Above, right: Students in France for Summer French Exchange Internship in King’s Vegetable Garden of Versailles. Bottom right: Blackacre Conservancy Nature Shelter Construction.

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ducation, leadership and job training are game-changers for youth across Louisville. For some low-income young people, a chance to learn can quickly become a chance to change their lives. It’s a scenario that Lynn Rippy, the president and CEO of YouthBuild Louisville, knows very well. “For young people – especially young people who have grown up in severe poverty – it can be difficult for them to believe things can be better,” Rippy says. “But with the level of success and love they receive through us, they start trusting people differently and trusting their own abilities. Their ideas of the future are very different than what they had coming into the program. “YouthBuild started in Harlem about 40 years ago as a result of a social worker seeing the same kids on the side of the street every day,” Rippy explains. “Everything started as a result of this woman wanting to make sure this group of young men reached their full potential. She worked with them to develop everything they needed in their lives to move forward.” Today, YouthBuild is working in 240 sites across the United States and 21 other countries,

helping low-income young people across the world meet significant life goals from graduating college to having careers. “Our young people in Louisville have really strong potential for success in life,” Rippy says. “They’re ready for change. They want to break the cycle of poverty for themselves and provide leadership to their families.” The organization helps young people establish their independence. “We make sure that kids don’t take their barriers with them, whether that’s housing, daycare, legal issues or food,” Rippy explains. With the help of YouthBuild, these students are setting their lives on track to achieve their long-term goals. “For me, the secret sauce is the service,” Rippy explains. “Our kids give back 450 hours each year they’re in the program, which really grounds them to the community and helps them understand their responsibilities.” This work reaches into almost every neighborhood in Louisville and ranges from building wheelchair ramps to planting trees. Through the (Building Industry Association of Louisville) Charitable Foundation and Kosair Charities, YouthBuild students also build dream playhouses for kids in need across the city.

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F E AT U R E

Our kids give back 450 hours each year they’re in the program, which really grounds them to the community. — Lynn Rippy

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F E AT U R E

One young man described us this year as ‘people who don’t have to love me; they just want to love me.’ This is change. — Lynn Rippy

YouthBuild students also take on additional mentorship, career and family opportunities, and some even have the chance to study abroad. “We just took six young people and two adults to Versailles, France, to study in the King’s Garden there. And we were able to go into some of the lower-income neighborhoods in Paris and see how (they’re) similar to their own experiences,” Rippy says. “They have this international travel that’s so life-changing.” With their futures in mind, YouthBuild Louisville offers two career tracks – construction and nursing – so kids can work toward certifications and build careers in those fields. “It’s the partnerships we have, like the one with the Building Industry Association of Louisville (BIA), that have allowed us to grow and serve more young people,” Rippy says. “It’s incredible to be part of such an impactful organization that literally changes the lives of these students,” says Annie Fultz Dutton, a member of the YouthBuild board and vice president of government affairs at the BIA. “YouthBuild students get career and 36

YouthBuild students woking on Kosair Playhouse construction.

vocational training, and they’re actually the building and construction industries,” Dutton future workforce of our industry.” explains. “Most of these young people have To promote the organization, YouthBuild really struggled, but once they get these students will take part in working at Homearreal-world certifications, they can propel ama 2018. While their work has been featured themselves to a life-sustaining career. That’s in previous years, this year’s event will allow ultimately what we want for everyone in our guests to put faces to the organization’s name. community. “Board members, staff and graduates of the “It’s an incredible group that actually program will be out at the concession stand,” produces real results. Once you learn about Dutton explains. “We’re hoping that by them, you become a lifelong supporter of engaging YouthBuild in Homearama activities the work that Lynn and her team are doing this year, the tens of thousands of people who down in Smoketown,” Dutton continues. come out to Homearama will not only see “These young people enter the program, the latest trends and beautiful and just leave with an entirely architecture, they’ll also leave different and better life.” YOUTHBUILD with a better understanding of “One young man described 800 S. Preston St. this incredible nonprofit.” us this year as ‘people who 502.290.6121 While Dutton and the BIA don’t have to love me; they yblky.org are thrilled to see these young just want to love me,’” Rippy people change their lives, they recalls. “This is change. It’s also respect the intrinsic value of the work completely turned around their ideas of the these YouthBuild students are learning to do. future, and it’s a result of us creating family “We have a pretty severe workforce shortage for them. They’re able to realize that through in the construction industry, and programs their own confidence, they’re able to succeed like YouthBuild are very engaged in trainin the shop or the classroom and to believe ing the next generation of employees in the that things can be better.” VT 0 7 . 1 2 . 2 0 1 8 V O I C E -T R I B U N E . C O M


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SOCIETY

B. Deemer Artist Reception Photos by Andrea Hutchinson

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rtist Liz Price celebrated the opening of her new exhibition, “The Shape of Flowers,” with guests and friends at B. Deemer Gallery on July 7. Price is a Philadelphia-based artist but a native of Louisville. “The Shape of Flowers” will be on display through Aug. 7.

Brenda Deemer and Liz Price.

Lauri Arnold and John Davis. 38

Sam Miller on the hunt for new art to hang in his office. 0 7 . 1 2 . 2 0 1 8 V O I C E -T R I B U N E . C O M


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Ian and Ellie Davis with their girls, May and Bebe.

Jennifer, Grace and Harry Dumesnil.

Bob Hanna and Tom Ranz.

Teresa and Larry Wilder.

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Ann Price Davis, Brenda Deemer and Ann Coates.

Joy Peterson and Mary Barton.

Liz Price and Martha Heyburn. 39


SOCIETY

Dennis McNamara, Jeremy and Lauren Briley, Jack and Lynne Carney, and Cindy and Megan McNamara. BENEFITING: THE F O R E C A S T L E F O U N D AT I O N

Cocktails and Conservation

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Photos by Andrea Hutchinson

n July 5, the Forecastle Foundation hosted a preview show with Wax Fang’s Scott Carney and special guests at Lola at Butchertown Grocery. Chef Bobby Benjamin offered up specialty bites paired with Four Roses cocktail specials selected by beverage director Nic Christiansen.

Mo McKnight, Lesa Seibert and Joe Bringardner. 40

Kyle and Jenn Meredith with Katie Delaune and Dennie Humphrey.

Carrie Alles, David Nichols and Lauren Hendricks. 0 7 . 1 2 . 2 0 1 8 V O I C E -T R I B U N E . C O M


SOCIETY

Suzanne and Mark Slaven.

Scott Carney.

JC Denison, Chris Rodhaffer, Scott Carney and Billy Petot.

Melody Malito and Rita Cameron. 0 7 . 1 2 . 2 0 1 8 V O I C E -T R I B U N E . C O M 

Hannah Maupin and Danielle Huenefeld.

Katie and Kevin Fenley.

Heather Peters, Jennifer Reece, Laura Meadows and Judge Lauren Ogden. 41


SOCIETY

PRESENTED BY LG&E

Louisville Bats Fireworks Extravaganza

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Photos by Kathryn Harrington

ore than 10,000 baseball fans kicked off Independence Day celebrations at Slugger Field on July 3. After the Louisville Bats defeated the Indianapolis Indians, the crowd enjoyed a massive fireworks show presented by LG&E.

Jenny Sanchez and Tree Clark.

Derek Baudy and Casey Creque.

The Louisville Bats. 42

Adam, Kaitlyn and Charlie Weir, Dan and Mason Kuntz with Amanda, Joshua, Benjamin and Sam Rugg.

Casey, Carter and Greg Maudlin. 0 7 . 1 2 . 2 0 1 8 V O I C E -T R I B U N E . C O M


SOCIETY

Joseph Federle of WHAS11 and George Downs. Joseph just claimed victory in the Louisville Bats hot dog eating contest featuring members of the media.

Danielle, Easton, and Mindy Turner enjoy the game as they watch Danielle’s husband, Stuart, play for the Louisville Bats.

Alex, Mike and Karen Harden. 0 7 . 1 2 . 2 0 1 8 V O I C E -T R I B U N E . C O M 

Donnie and Noelle Bischoff.

Kelly, Kaile and Katelyn Konrad.

Bailee and Julee McKean with Blakely Martin. 43


SOCIETY

Crescent Hill Old-Fashioned Fourth of July

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Photos by Kathryn Harrington

un was had by all at Crescent Hill’s Fourth of July celebration at the Peterson Dumesnil House. Festivities included food and beer booths, children’s games, music and a magical fireworks display.

Joey, Lindsay, Mo, Molly and Max Keck.

Paul and Nova Luckett.

Shane Hall pets Harley Johnson’s bearded dragon, Goldy.

ABOVE: Claudia and Maria Reh. LEFT: Narada, Luna, Koda and Ravina James. 44

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SOCIETY

W Fourth of Partyline

July Fun

By Carla Sue Broecker

hen Mary Margaret Phelps decides to give a party, you can count on it being a doozy and lots of fun. “Back in the day” when she and her late husband, former Liberty Bank President Bill Joe Phelps, were entertaining together, he greeted guests, fixed drinks and got out of Mary Margaret’s way. He is sorely missed by all, but the parties are just as great as ever, and he is well remembered. So, when the phone rings in the latter part of June, lucky friends get an invitation from M.M., as she is called, to come to her house off Lime Kiln Lane for the Fourth of July. That has always been her favorite holiday to celebrate with friends for many years. Her terraced backyard is beautifully laid out with its elevated pool, charming pool house, lush flower gardens, terrace and trees to sit under and chat with friends galore. It looks like the Garden of Eden. There is even an enormous floating swan for kids to ride in the pool. Friends sit and sip while the well-known and friendly staff of the Silver Spoon see to it that everyone is comfortable and has a libation in hand. M.M.’s handsome and charming son, Bill, even comes in from his large, rustic lodgehome down on Cumberland Lake in western Kentucky. He went down there years ago for the fun of it, fell in love with the place and lives there year round with his dogs. He has created a bed and breakfast and is always “full up.” His sister Melanie and her husband, Steve McCool, live here and keep track of Mary Margaret. Early arriving guests and those that came a little later were treated to wonderful, bite-sized crab cakes garnished with tartar sauce. Then there were delicious deep-fried, panko-breaded shrimp with an interesting pesto dipping sauce. But the hit of all well-done Louisville parties was the lovely, round, sliced tomato sandwiches on white bread garnished with Duke’s mayonnaise if you please. It was almost like a wedding reception. Nobody had to ring the dinner bell twice. Using his father’s prized recipe, Bill Phelps had been grilling pork shoulders all day long. It was the first thing you could smell upon arrival at the party. The Silver Spoon pulled the pork and slathered it with

the homemade sauce. Also on the table was delicious salmon with cucumber sauce, a mountain of fresh tomatoes – both red and yellow – and other veggies, too, but also bacon-garnished baked beans, pasta alfredo salad and fruit salad. Dessert was everything from macarons to lemon bars to various other “bars” that featured chocolate chips. Rosemary and Jimmy Boone, Janet Falk, Barbara Partlow, Adeline and Bill Hoagland, Kay Matton, Ann Early and Bob Southerland, Kathy and Joe Artebury, Jean Boland and Wayne Garvey, Louise Horine, Shirley Rutledge, Marilyn Taylor and Liz Todd, were among the overjoyed and overfed. And they all went home about the time the first firework boomed on the horizon. VT

Bobby Sutherland.

Joe and Kathy Artebury

Adeline and Bill Hoagland. Anne and Bob Allison. Barbara Partlow and Ann Early Sutherland. Bill Phelps and Kathy Hensley. 46

Kay Matton. 0 7 . 1 2 . 2 0 1 8 V O I C E -T R I B U N E . C O M


SOCIETY

‘Izzy’ Elizabeth Nalley in Meditation with Monarchs.

Guy Genoud and Robert Bleifer at Brasserie Provence Farm to Frazier.

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hat else do you do super early on a Saturday morning besides sleep in? The idea of Meditation with Monarchs held at Idlewild Butterfly Farm made perfect sense to me. Especially when it’s led by Elizabeth Nalley, better known as Izzy. Get ready for her credentials: “I have a bachelor’s in exercise science, a bachelor’s in public health education, an associate’s in business and a minor in wellness coaching, which uses a lot of positive psychology, so that was basically like an associate’s degree. I (also) completed my 200 hour yoga teacher training,” Izzy said. When asked what inspired the meditation with the Monarch butterflies, Izzy replied, “I came to Idlewild because my daughter loves bugs. I saw it on TV and knew we had to go there. Soon after that, I started the meditation series with the butterflies.” Peaceful and serene is how you feel after this meditation experience. Seated outdoors in an enclosed area that reminds you of a greenhouse, you are surrounded by lavender, which the butterflies are drawn to, along with wildflowers and a plethora of monarchs you just wish will land on you somewhere for good luck. “Close your eyes and listen; you can hear the wings flutter around us,” Izzy noted. Izzy also has a yoga business, Fig Leaf Yoga & Fitness, that keeps her moving like a butterfly. Going from one blossom to another, she has a spiritual awareness that seems to pollinate joy. Speaking of joy, that’s exactly what I found at the Kentucky Supper Series, Farm to Frazier:

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Brasserie Provence Farm to Frazier’s Red Ruby Trout.

Brasserie Provence Farm to Frazier with Chef Patrick Gosden.

Kentucky by Way of France, an evening with Guy Genoud, owner of Brasserie Provence. This special dinner was held at the Frazier History Museum with a lively conversation between Guy Genoud and Robert Bleifer, executive chef and vice president of culinary at the Food Network. As we sat down to dinner, the two gastronomic aficionados proceeded to explore the intricacies of what Farm to Frazier really meant. “Thanks to the passion and dedication of our team, Brasserie Provence offers Louisville a taste of the south of France. All of our dishes include the freshest ingredients and are cooked to order,” Genoud stated. Chef Patrick Gosden added: “I’ve been cooking for 20 years and have worked all around the city. I love what I do and hanging out with Guy Genoud every day.” President and CEO of Frazier History Museum Penny Peavler introduced the evening with words of gratitude for all the sponsors and supporters who made the dinner possible. Concluding the evening, Peavler invited guests to attend the next Farm to Frazier: Kentucky by Way of Ireland with Michael Reidy, owner of the Irish Rover on July 26. You can experience how cooking shapes our world at this Kentucky Supper Series that is guaranteed to make you swoon. I’m already building an (Irish) appetite for this one. VT

Lavender Parallels Butterflies, Provence and Frazier By Janice Carter Levitch Farm to Frazier photos by Sandy Duncan.

Janice at Idlewild Butterfly Farm. 47


BUSINESS

Business Briefs DELTA DENTAL OF KENTUCKY ACQUIRES MOUTHGUARD ENDORSED EXCLUSIVELY BY THE AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION

Louisville-based Delta Dental of Kentucky recently announced the acquisition of the only American Dental Association (ADA) endorsed mouthguard available to the retail market. Purchased on June 26, 2018, GAME ON Mouthguards, formerly known as CustMBite, is a product wholly owned by Delta Dental of Kentucky’s for-profit subsidiary, Dental Choice Holdings LLC.

LUX ROW DISTILLERS JOINS THE KENTUCKY BOURBON® TRAIL TOUR

Lux Row Distillers, one of Bardstown’s newest distilleries, is the latest Kentucky Distillers’ Association member to join the Kentucky Bourbon Trail experience, becoming the 13th stop on the world-famous journey that showcases the state’s signature spirit. The announcement comes as the popular tourist attraction, created in 1999 by the Kentucky Distillers’ Association, continues to expand across the Commonwealth with distillery destinations hosting more than one million visits for the second year in a row in 2017.

“The Kentucky Bourbon Trail tour offers a variety unique and authentic experiences to visitors,” KDA President Eric Gregory said. “Lux Row has made a tremendous investment in an exceptional facility that beautifully showcases the timeless values and rich tradition of Kentucky bourbon.” Lux Row opened its doors to the public with a lively ribbon-cutting ceremony in April, which featured Kentucky United Pipes and Drums marching band and hosted more than 450 employees and invited guests from around the world. Located at 1 Lux Row, the company is one of six KDA member distilleries in Nelson County, including Heaven Hill, Willett, Bardstown Bourbon Company, Preservation Distillery and Jim Beam’s Booker Noe Distillery. The county seat is Bardstown – the “Bourbon Capital of the World.” “We are thrilled and extremely proud to be a part of the iconic Kentucky Bourbon Trail and to welcome visitors from all over the world to tour our distillery and experience our award-winning bourbon brands,” said Donn Lux, chairman and CEO of Luxco. “The 48

GAME ON received the ADA endorsement due to the mouthguard’s superior, state of the art, shock absorbent advancements. Unlike traditional plastic mouthguards made of ethylene vinyl acetate, GAME ON is comprised of VistaMaxx material which creates 40 to 100 percent more shock absorbency than other available mouthguards. GAME ON also provides superior fit and comfort – allowing seamless wear for users. GAME ON owns the user patent for VistaMaxx for athletic mouthguards, dental occlusal trays and whitening trays. Dentist and CustMBite founder Dr. Monroe Elkin began developing the mouthguards bourbon community has been incredibly welcoming of our family into theirs and we feel right at home here in Bardstown.” Kentucky bourbon is one of the Commonwealth’s most historic and treasured industries, a booming $8.5 billion economic engine that generates as many as 17,500 jobs with an annual payroll topping $800 million, pouring $825 million into tax coffers each year. With 6.7 million barrels of bourbon currently aging across the state, the Kentucky Bourbon industry is in the middle of a $1.2 billion building boom with companies investing in production and facility expansions as well as state-of-the-art visitor experiences. The KDA created the trademark tour to give visitors an intimate, educational look behind America’s only native spirit at Kentucky’s finest distilleries. The KBT Craft Tour, featuring the state’s micro distilleries, launched in 2012 as the first of its kind in the country. Now with an all-time high of 13 participating distilleries, other KBT members are: Angel’s Envy, Louisville; Bulleit’s Stitzel-Weller Distillery, Louisville; Four Roses, Lawrenceburg and Cox’s Creek; Heaven Hill in Bardstown and its Evan Williams Bourbon Experience,

Donn and Michele Lux have poured their hearts and souls into this experience and it shows in every last detail. — KDA President Eric Gregory

with VistaMaxx in 2004. Dr. Elkin will serve as a consultant with GAME ON and will continue to work on new and similarly progressive technology. Chris Redman, former NFL and University of Louisville quarterback, will be employed by GAME ON as the business development manager. Beginning this fall, GAME ON Mouthguard is also intended to become the official mouthguard for University of Louisville and University of Kentucky athletic programs. GAME ON will utilize local companies for packaging and fulfillment needs, contributing to the Louisville community by providing future jobs and technological advancements.

Louisville; Jim Beam in Clermont and Louisville; Maker’s Mark, Loretto; Old Forester Distillery, Louisville; O.Z. Tyler, Owensboro; Town Branch, Lexington; Wild Turkey, Lawrenceburg; and Woodford Reserve, Versailles. Visit www.kybourbontrail.com to learn more. Adam Johnson, Senior Director of the KDA’s Kentucky Bourbon Trail program, said Bardstown’s authentic, small-town charm, growing culinary scene and significant investment in bourbon tourism have greatly enhanced the distillery visitor experience in the area. “Lux Row is another world-class attraction that adds to Bardstown’s Bourbon legacy and must-stop status for the Bourbon lover,” Johnson said. “We’re proud and honored to welcome them to our iconic amber adventure.” Lux Row Distillers will be the home of Luxco’s bourbon brands, including Rebel Yell, Blood Oath, David Nicholson and Ezra Brooks Kentucky Straight Bourbons. Open for tours Wednesday through Sunday, the experience will include a 45-minute walking tour and an educational tasting seminar in the tasting room. For more information, visit luxrowdistillers. com. “Donn and Michele Lux have poured their hearts and souls into this experience and it shows in every last detail,” Gregory said. “We applaud their commitment to our legendary craft, and we thank them for all their efforts in securing Kentucky as the one true, authentic home of Bourbon.” 0 7 . 1 2 . 2 0 1 8 V O I C E -T R I B U N E . C O M


LIQUOR BARN-PARTY Liquor Barn-Party Mart, Kentucky’s Customers orderlargest locally owned and operated ing delivery service MART ANNOUNCES retail chain of beer, spirits and wine LAUNCH OF LIQUOR BARN will be required to has launched a “Liquor Barn” app confirm that they APP AND ON-DEMAND and an e-commerce component are 21 or older prior ALCOHOL DELIVERY on their website (www.liquorbarn. to checkout. In addicom). In conjunction with the app tion, the recipient and updated website, Liquor Barn now offers must be 21 or older to sign for on-demand alcohol delivery in the Louisville the delivery and must show and Lexington areas. proof of legal age with a valid photo ID. Customers of legal age in Louisville and Lexington can simply log on to Liquor Barn’s app or website (www.liquorbarn.com) and shop Liquor Barn’s vast selection of beer, spirits, wine and accessories for delivery directly to their home, office or other venue. Customers can also place app or online orders for pickup at all store locations. There is a $20 minimum order requirement and a $5 delivery fee. The delivery fee is waived on orders over $75. The target delivery time is within one hour from the time the order is confirmed. The Liquor Barn app is free and available through iTunes and the Google Play Store (search “Liquor Barn”).

Beer, spirits, wine and accessories for delivery directly to your home. office or other venue.

BUSINESS

To submit your business brief email circulation@redpinmedia.com

“We are very pleased to offer the conveniences of app and on-line shopping and delivery to our customers,” said Jonathan Blue, chairman and managing director of Blue Equity, LLC. “We are also very supportive of the social responsibility element by providing options for people who should not be driving. It is always our priority to ensure the best experiences and services for our customers.”

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OBITUARIES

Obituaries Obituaries may be placed by calling 502.897.8900 or emailing circulation@redpinmedia.com

AVERETTE SR., ROBERT DOUGLAS Robert Douglas Averette Sr., 88, passed away Monday, July 2, 2018. Robert was preceded in death by his wife, Eddie Mae Averette. He is survived by his children, Jesse Averitte, Robert Jr., Yolanda and Kenneth Averette and Shavonda Averette-Jackson; grandchildren, Jullien Averette, Destyne and DaShawn Jackson and Rhonda Tandy; and a host of great-grandchildren, nieces, nephews, family and friends. Visitation was held on July 7, 2018 at A. D. Porter & Sons, Southeast, 4501 Bardstown Road, with funeral service at noon, entombment in Resthaven.

BEHA, MARGARET JOANNA (KNOPP) Margaret Joanna (Knopp) Beha of Louisville, Kentucky, 87, passed away July 1, 2018. She was preceded in death by her husband, George Thomas Beha Sr. She is survived by her daughters, RoseAnn Harwood, Julie Dicken (Kevin), Amy Tindel (Mike) and Nancy Stocker (Buck); her sons, George T. Beha Jr. (Dianne) and Paul Beha; seven grandchildren and one great grandchild. Visitation was held on July 5 at Highlands Funeral Home, 3331 Taylorsville Road. Mass of the Christian burial was held at St. Bartholomew Catholic Church, 2040 Buechel Bank Road. Expressions of sympathy can be made to Hosparus of Louisville or a charity of choice.

BROWN, ROBERT Robert L. “Bob” Brown, 86, of Louisville, Kentucky. His spirit was ushered into the presence of Jesus his Lord and Savior on July 2, 2018 at his residence. He was the son of the late Frank A. Brown and Lois Grinstead Brown. He married Joyce Wade. He 50

graduated from Bowling Green High School and served in the United States Marine Corps during the Korean War, serving as sergeant with Marine Air Group-14. A graduate of Western Kentucky University, he retired from Bellsouth as manager-engineer after 35 years of service. He served as a Junior Achievement advisor in Owensboro. He was a member of Westport Road Baptist Church, formerly a member of Calvary Baptist Church in Danville, Kentucky, where he served as chairman of the deacon committee for several years and was elected and served as chairman of the sanctuary building committee, chairman of the ushers and a member of other committees. He also served as a deacon at Pleasant Grove Baptist Church in Louisville. He was preceded in death by his parents and a sister, Bernice Miller. He is survived by his loving and devoted wife of 63 years, Joyce; a son, Dennis, wife Charlene, of Louisville; three granddaughters, Stephanie Gates (husband Zach) Jamie Brown and Jackie Brown, all of Nashville, Tennessee; a brother, J. T. Brown (wife Nadine) a niece, Marsha Nauman, Bowling Green, Kentucky; and a nephew, Mark, Jacksonville, Florida. A service to honor his life was held on July 7, 2018 at J. C. Kirby & Son Lovers Lane Chapel with burial following at Bowling Green Gardens.

CUMMINGS, ELIZABETH MENIER “LIZZIE” Elizabeth Menier “Lizzie” Cummings, 32, passed away July 4, 2018. Lizzie was a free spirit who never met a stranger. She had an absolutely radiant personality, abundant with humor, compassion and kindness. Lizzie was gifted in so many ways. She was an artist in and of life. Now, Lizzie is flying with tye-dye wings in heaven. She loved nature, art and music. She loved her daughter Vivian. She loved her sister, mother and granny. She

loved family, friends and life. She was preceded in death by her grandfather, Richard T. Burke, and step-grandmother, Lou Harris. She is survived by her daughter, Vivian Menier Cummings Caldwell; her mother, Sarah Burke Harris (Terry); sister, Sally V. Cummings (Jeremy); stepsiblings, Nicki Harris Avery (Billy) and Jason Harris (Becky); grandmother, Gwendolyn Young Burke; aunts and uncles, Toby Burke (Ann), Gwennie Burke and David Burke (Ginny); and cousins, Molly, John, Henry, David and Claire Burke. Her funeral service was held Monday at Pearson’s, 149 Breckenridge Lane, with burial following at Cave Hill Cemetery. Visitation took place on Sunday at Pearson’s. In lieu of flowers, contributions to go to Centerstone Recovery Center, 600 S. Preston St. Louisville, KY 40202.

GOODEN JR., JAMES James (“Sonny”) Martin Gooden Jr., 81, of Flower Mound, Texas, died June 26, 2018 surrounded by his family. Born on September 2, 1936 in Louisville, Kentucky, he was the son of the late James M. Gooden Sr. and Mabel (“May May”) Schroeder. Jim worked as an electrician with Local 369 of the International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers (I.B.E.W.) for 44 years. He spent his free time watching various sports games both live and on TV. He also enjoyed music, golfing and spending time traveling with family. Jim is survived by his loving wife of 52 years, Helen Gooden; their son, Gregg Gooden; his daughter Deborah Williams; step-children, Barry Friedman and Joanne McAvoy; sister, Phyllis Smith; and loving grandchildren, nieces, nephews and extended family. Jim was a loving husband, father, brother, grandfather, great-grandfather, uncle and friend to everyone. A funeral service was held on July 6 at Arch L. Heady Funeral

Home and Resthaven Memorial Park, 4400 Bardstown Road, Louisville, KY 40218. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations may be sent to St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital, 501 St. Jude Pl., Memphis, TN 38105 or online at www.stjude.org, Memorial ID #11330215.

HENSLEY JR., HENRY Henry Clifford Hensley Jr., 92, passed away peacefully at home in Zephyrhills, Florida. He is preceded in death by his parents, Carrie and Henry Clifford Hensley Sr., and his brother, George Hensley. He is survived by Helen Myers Mines; two siblings, Helen Lockwood and Bette (Gary) Stone; his children, Henry (Ann) Hensley, Gail (Jeff) Franklin, Karen (Jay) Richardson, and Kathy Satow. He had 11 grandchildren: Stephen Franklin, Michael (Jackie) Franklin, Charlie Ball, Justin Hensley, Kathryn (Keith) Miller, Jillian (Michael) Gettelfinger, Zachary Hensley, Abigail Satow, Cole Taylor, Matthew Satow and Isabelle Satow. He had two great-grandchildren (with another one on the way) and numerous nieces and nephews he loved dearly. Henry “Cliff” was a World War II veteran, a freemason and an avid fisherman. He loved to tell stories, play cards, collect rocks, woodworking and golf. He always had a project in the works. He attended Kinsman Presbyterian church. He will be cremated, and his remains will be interred at Evergreen Cemetery in Louisville, Kentucky, on a date to be determined. Arrangements by Hodges Family Funeral Home 54 Chapel, Zephyrhills, Florida.

JOHNSON II, DR. E’ AUSTIN B. Dr. E’ Austin B. Johnson II, 82, passed away July 3, 2018 at his home in New Albany, Indiana. He was born August 30, 1935 in Manila, Philippines to the late E’ Austin R. Johnson Sr. and Camila 0 7 . 1 2 . 2 0 1 8 V O I C E -T R I B U N E . C O M


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Barbara Jean Mosley, 79, passed away July 2, 2018 Ms. Barbara was preceded in death by her husband, Edward Mosley Sr. She is survived by her children, Edward Mosley Jr. (Phyllis), William Mosley, Rita Mosley, Jeannette Alexander (Rodney), Ricardo Mosley, Eric Mosley and Pamela Moore; siblings, Delores, Debbie and Charles; and a host of grandchildren, great-grandchildren, great great-grandchildren, family and friends. Visitation was held on July 6, 2018 at A. D. Porter & Sons, 1300 W. Chestnut St. Funeral was held on July 7, 2018 at the funeral home with burial in Green Meadows.

received Donor of the Year Recognition for work with charitable causes in 2001 and was a recognized as a member of the National Committee to Preserve Social Security and Medicare in 2004. She was preceded in death by her parents, Burl and Annieliza Pettway; and siblings, Clinton Pettway, Naman Pettway, Edna Austin, Clovie Pettway, Mary Pettway Collins, Stamper Pettway and Burl Lee Pettway. She is survived by her nephew and caregiver, Eric L. Pettway, and by so many loving nieces and nephews, great nieces and nephews and friends being too numerous to name individually. Funeral services were held July 6, 2018 at Emmanuel Baptist Church 3815 W. Broadway with visitation before the service at the church. Burial services were held July 10, 2018 at Pleasant Grove Cemetery in Boykin, Alabama, following a funeral service held July 10 at Pleasant Grove Baptist Church in Boykin, Alabama.

PETTWAY, HETTIE

family-owned AAfamily-owned funeralhome homewith withdeep deep funeral family-owned rootsA in thecommunity. community. roots in funeralthe home with deep roots in the community.

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3331byTaylorsville Rd., Louisville Owned the OwenRd., and Wagner Families 3331 Taylorsville Louisville 3331 Taylorsville Rd., Louisville 502-451-4420 502-451-4420

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©2015 MKJ Marketing

Hettie Pettway, 88 passed away peacefully July 1, 2018 at her residence. A native of Boykin, Alabama, she received her bachelor of arts degree from Tennessee State, her nursing degree from Vanderbilt University in 1961 and her masters degree in education from Spalding University in 1974. Hettie spent her life’s work in education, retiring after 27 years from Jefferson County Public Schools. During her career, she received the following: a Distinguished Service Award Certificate from the Louisville Education Board in 1974, a Certification of Appreciation for service in School Volunteer Programs 1974, an Effective Training Certificate in 1977, a Certificate for Participation in the Teacher Learning Process Workshop Level 1 & 2 in 1984, a Certificate of Achievement in attendance in 1984 and a Certificate of Appreciation from JCPS for her dedication to the time spent contributing to teaching in 1986. Upon moving to Louisville, Kentucky, she united with Emmanuel Baptist Church where she was

Call for our free brochure, CallWhy for our free brochure, A Family-Owned Firm? CallChoose for our free brochure, Firm? Why Choose A Family-Owned ©2015 MKJ Marketing

Gladys Ellison Jackson, 92, transitioned from this life on July 3, 2018. Survivors include her three daughters, Waldine and Ramona Ellison and Joyce Hart; and one son, Antonio Ellison. Visitation

MOSLEY, BARBARA JEAN

an active participant in many aspects of the church receiving a Certificate of Appreciation for service in Vacation Bible School 2006, the Spirit of Emmanuel Award in 2007, an Appreciation Certificate for VBS in 2007 and a Certificate of Recognition for Christian Leadership at the Sunday School in 2010. Hettie also was very active in her community, volunteering her time and service to numerous organizations. She received a Leadership Training Completion Certificate from the Board of Christian Education of the United Presbyterian Church in 1949, was recognized as an Honorary Citizen of Fr. Flanagan’s Boy’s Home in 1966, was awarded a Certificate of Completion in the WHAS Frantic Fitness Fun Run in 1980, received a Certificate of Recognition from the Courier Journal for her support in the Young Authors Awards in 1981 and a Certificate of Appreciation for the Young Author Project at Breckenridge School in 1981. She

©2015 MKJ Marketing

JACKSON, GLADYS ELLISON

was held Saturday July 7, 2018 at Quinn Chapel A.M.E. Church, 1901 W. Muhammad Ali Blvd., with home going service following. Burial was held at Green Meadows Cemetery. G. C. Williams in charge of arrangements.

OBITUARIES

Bilar Johnson. E’ Austin began his medical career at Broad Street and Mercy Douglas Hospitals in Philadelphia. He had a family practice in Sellersburg, Indiana from 1977 to 2007. Dr. Johnson was an emergency room physician at Clark Memorial Hospital, medical director for several local nursing homes and the physician for Clark County Jail. He was the past president of Filipino-American Medical Association of Kentuckiana, a founding member of Kayumanggi Society of Philadelphia and member of Indiana State Medical Association, Indiana Academy of Family Physicians and Our Lady of Perpetual Help Catholic Church in New Albany. Along with his parents, E’ Austin was preceded in death by his sister, Maria Rosario Acol. Survivors include his wife of 61 years, Amada Reyes Johnson; children, Maria Johnson-Galang (Dr. Mariano A. Galang III) with their children Martin and Marissa, Maria Johnson-Agtuca (Relly Agtuca) with their children Amanda and Aaron, Eric R. Johnson (Lalaine Johnson) with their children Kaitlyn and Kelsie, and Caroline R. Johnson; siblings, Samuel Johnson, Corazon Tan, E’ Austin B. Johnson III, Maria Teresita Johnson, Maria Asuncion Trinidad, E’ Austin B. Johnson IV and E’ Austin B. Johnson V. Visitation was held on Friday and Saturday at Kraft Funeral Service, 2776 Charlestown Road, New Albany, Indiana. His funeral mass was held on Saturday at Our Lady of Perpetual Help Catholic Church with burial at Kraft-Graceland Memorial Park in New Albany, Indiana. The family requests expressions of sympathy to the American Heart Association. Online condolences may be made to www.kraftfs.com

Why Choose A Family-Owned Firm?

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C A L E N DA R

Event Calendar To submit your event, visit voice-tribune.com

THIS WEEK THE STEPHEN FOSTER STORY PRESENTS MARY POPPINS

Voice CHOICE

FORECASTLE FESTIVAL Waterfront Park July 13 to 15 forecastlefest.com Break out your favorite outfit and get your dancing shoes ready: it’s music festival season. Forecastle Festival is back this year with a great musical lineup including Chris Stapleton, Arcade Fire, Houndmouth and more.

411 E. Stephen Foster Ave., Bardstown Now through Aug. 4 www.stephenfoster.com Based on the books by P.L. Travers and the classic Walt Disney film, Disney and Cameron Mackintosh’s “Mary Poppins” delighted Broadway audiences for over 2,500 performances and received nominations for nine Olivier and seven Tony Awards, including Best Musical.

FOXHOLLOW FARM SUNSET CONCERT SERIES Foxhollow Farm 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. July 13 foxhollow.com Featuring Yapa and Hey Hey Honey, all shows are rain or shine. Bring blankets, chairs, friends, family and even pets (on a leash, please).

10TH ANNUAL JANE AUSTEN FESTIVAL Locust Grove July 13-15 jasnalouisville. com/2018-festival Celebrate “Jane Austen’s Persuasion: 200 Years of Piercing Souls” at the largest Jane Austen event in North America. The three-day festival features presentations from featured speakers, demonstrations, afternoon tea and a grand ball.

LIVE MUSIC WITH COCO O’CONNOR Air Devil’s Inn 8 p.m. July 15 facebook.com/airevilsinn Coco O’Connor’s music is a blend of vintage country, blues and roots music. Don’t miss her smooth sound that is heavily inspired from time spent in the American Southwest as well as the best parts of the Nashville music scene.

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FOUR ROSES BLUES, BREWS & BBQ Louisville Water Tower 5 to 11 p.m. July 20 and 21 louisvillebluesandbbqfestival. com Lose yourself in a soulsatisfying haze of New Orleans and Memphis-style blues and pit barbecue smoke. Performing bands include Blues and Greys, Little T&A, the Stella Vees and more.

COMING UP MISTERS FOR MS The Gramercy 6:30 p.m. July 26 nationalmssociety.org This tall, dark and handsome fundraiser benefits the National Multiple Sclerosis Society, and the night’s action-packed live auction features items presented by handsome local bachelors.

2018 SOUTH POINTS BUY LOCAL FAIR Iroquois Amphitheater 3 to 7 p.m. July 28 keeplouisvilleweird. com/southpoints Join Louisville Independent Business Alliance as they bring together local businesses and restaurants with South Louisville ties. Food, beer and wine will be on site for adults and along with a fun area for the kids.

SOUL CLEANSE FESTIVAL Farmington Historic Home July 28 www.soulcleansefestival.com This festival is a unique opportunity to deepen your yoga practice by stretching your mind, body and spirit. More than 10 regional teachers will be leading workshops and classes focusing on postures, different yoga styles, meditation and yoga philosophy.

PLAN AHEAD LOUISVILLE BIG WISH GALA The Omni Hotel 6:30 p.m. Aug. 3 bigwishkentucky.ticket. qtego.net/tickets/list Join Make-a-Wish Ohio, Kentucky & Indiana for this transformational evening. By attending and participating, your support will bring hope, strength and joy to local children battling critical illnesses. Don’t miss the Crash-the-Gala After Party starting at 9 p.m. with open bar and live entertainment from Cover Me Badd.

SPLASH ‘N’ DASH Big Four Lawn at Louisville Waterfront Park 9 a.m. Aug. 4 nortonchildrens.com/ foundation/events/ splash-n-dash Come splash for a cause with Norton Children’s Hospital at their family fun run. Runners and walkers are invited to participate in the 5K or 1K consisting of refreshing splash zones with post-race activities including face painting, water slides, a rocking climbing wall and more.

STEP FORWARD FOR MENTAL HEALTH WALK Waterfront Park 9:30 a.m. Aug. 11 namilouisville.org Hosted by the National Alliance on Mental Illness (NAMI) Louisville, this family event will feature refreshments, door prizes, art therapy, mental health information and more.

13TH ANNUAL KICKING BUTT 5K Big Four Bridge at Waterfront Park 9 a.m. Aug. 25 runsignup.com/ Race/KY/Louisville/ KickingButtforColonCancer This annual event brings together survivors, fighters, advocates, healthcare providers and community partners to eliminate preventable colon cancer death and suffering.

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Classifieds may be placed by calling 502.897.8900 SERVICES

TRAVEL

Classified AD POLICIES AND RATES

Distinctive Stonework! Add a BEAUTIFUL stone wall to your garden! Entrance columns, tuckpointing and more! 30 yrs. experience. Bob Rogers, 241-7340. www.distinctive-stonework.com

I AM A KENTUCKY NOTARY PUBLIC STATE AT LARGE - I WILL NOTARIZE ANY DOCUMENT OR LEGAL DOCUMENT. $20 FLAT FEE (NO MATTER HOW MANY PAGES) $5 TRAVEL FEE (MUST BE IN JEFFERSON COUNTY) TEXT ME AT 502-693-3627, https://ericclarkaudio. wixsite.com/kynotarydude

LOOK!

Come Travel with Me! I have been leading groups on grand European tours for over 20 years. Join me for an upcoming travel adventure! The Best of Italy! October 31-November 10, 2018 Venice + Rome + Florence + Assisi including a General Papal Audience! $3,179 double occupancy Spain’s Classics! April 6-16, 2019 Barcelona + Madrid + Seville + Granada Cordoba + and much more! $3,999 double occupancy

FOLLOW US www.voice-tribune.com Visit our website for the latest stories, galleries and event calendar!

Holy Land Pilgrimage! October 26-November 3, 2019 Jerusalem + Bethlehem + Nazareth and much more! $3,949 double occupancy All tours include airfare, most meals, first class hotels and full time professional tour escort. Please contact John Findlater Louisville Resident 313-410-6478 or jjfind@aol.com

/thevoicetribune TheVoiceTribune @ TheVoiceTribune

SPANISH LESSONS: Retired Professional, native from South America; will coach Conversational Spanish to Intermediate and Advanced Students. Solo or group. Text to 502-551-7711 for information and fees.

Advertise your classified ad in The Voice-Tribune! Call 502.895.9770 for a quote today.

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CLASSIFIEDS

Classifieds

To ensure the best response to your classified ad, please take the time to make sure your ad is correct in the first issue it runs. We are only responsible for one incorrect week, and liability shall not exceed the portion of space occupied by the error. If for some reason your ad is incorrect, call the following day after publication. All ads are subject to proper classification and editing. We reserve the right to revise or reject any ad deemed objectionable or unacceptable, and we will not be held liable for advertisement omitted by error. Ad position other than classification is not guaranteed. Deadline: Noon on Tuesday prior to publication Line Ads: $10.50 for the first 15 words, plus $.25 for each additional word. (4 or more weeks will be discounted $1 per week) Display Ads: $23 per column inch (nonprofit rate: $18 per column inch)

pets of the week Meet Tia the Extraordinary! This petite, three-year-old Pit Bull Terrier mix was transferred to the Kentucky Humane Society from an overcrowded shelter, ready to find her forever home. She arrived in Louisville full of energy and tail wags! However, the veterinarian at KHS quickly discovered that Tia had an infection in her eye and needed surgery right away. The infection was so deep that Tia, unfortunately, had to have her eye removed. Proving to be an overcomer, Tia hasn’t let her missing eye keep her from going on new adventures! Could you be the one she’s looking for? Tia is spayed, micro-chipped and up-to-date on her vaccinations. Meet Tia today at the Hikes Point Feeders Supply, 3079 Breckenridge Lane. For more on Tia or any of our adoptable pets, please call 502-366-3355 or visitkyhumane.org. Meet the gorgeous Mariah! This girl is twelve years young and prides herself on her beautiful, soft fur and stunning eyes. You may wonder why a senior kitty like her was brought to the Kentucky Humane Society, and it was because she just couldn’t adjust to the small children in the home. Mariah is a laid-back gal, so she would be happiest in a quiet home without other cats or kids to stress her out. Her previous owner described her as pretty independent and said she will ask for attention when she wants it, so she doesn’t need constant affection. Mariah is also front-declawed so she would prefer to just lounge about inside instead of braving the outdoors. Could she be the one for you? Mariah is already spayed, micro-chipped and upto-date on vaccinations. Adopt love today! You can visit Mariah at our East Campus, 1000 Lyndon Lane. For more on Mariah or any of our adoptable pets, please call 502-366-3355 or visitkyhumane.org. For more on any of our adoptable pets, please call 502.366.3355 or visit kyhumane.org 53


The ARTS Issue

On Aug. 1, The Voice-Tribune will publish our annual Arts issue, featuring previews of the upcoming arts season and a comprehensive arts listing so that readers can plan for Louisville’s exciting 2018 2019 season.

On stands Aug. 1

Help Us Help The Kentucky Center On June 13, a fire caused significant damage to the nonprofit Kentucky Center for the Performing Arts (KCA), home to our city’s major arts organizations. To support them in reopening stronger than ever, The Voice-Tribune is donating 10 percent of ad sales from our annual Arts Issue to KCA. Contact us to reserve your ad space and help us help The Kentucky Center: advertising@voice-tribune.com or 502.897.8900.


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July 12, 2018

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