Lunch with the Arts

Lunch with the Arts image

Lunch with the Arts hosts a diverse offering of artists who share their craft from noon to 1 p.m. the third Wednesday of each month, giving us a mid-month, mid-day break we all deserve.

Bring your lunch and pay just $5 at the door!


LWTA – Shaker Village: Past, Present, and Future
Jul 18 @ 12:00 pm – 1:00 pm
LWTA - Shaker Village: Past, Present, and Future

Lunch with the Arts
Shaker Village: Past, Present, and Future

Wednesday, July 18 | 12pm to 1pm
$5 per person at the door

Join us for a conversation with members of the Shaker Village of Pleasant Hill leadership team as we learn more about this architectural and cultural treasure.

William Updike, VP of Natural and Cultural Resources at Shaker Village of Pleasant Hill, will present on the ongoing work to preserve the 1820 Meeting House and 1824 Centre Family Dwelling. Learn about the full scope of this immense project, the craftsmanship and attention to detail involved, and some interesting discoveries that have been made along the way!

Billy Rankin, VP of Public Programming at Shaker Village of Pleasant Hill, will share the vision for how each of these magnificent structures will be utilized for the public going forward, and how the interpretation of the Pleasant Hill Shakers will take shape for years to come. Find out how tours, exhibits, technology and artifacts are coming together to tell this incredible story.

LWTA – Lee Patrick and Loren Tice
Oct 17 @ 12:00 pm – 1:00 pm
LWTA - Lee Patrick and Loren Tice

Lunch with the Arts: Lee Patrick and Loren Tice
Wednesday, October 17 | 12pm
$5 at the door

Patrick and Tice have been performing together for more than thirty years, with Patrick on the alto saxophone and Tice on the piano. In 2009, they began playing for senior and church groups in Central Kentucky. For these performances, they develop a theme and prepare an hour-long musical program related to this theme. Recent themes have included From Russia with Love, Legends in Music, Italian Splendor, and This Good Earth.

Lee Patrick began playing the saxophone in the 10th grade and has been trying to get better ever since. Through the years, he has encouraged countless others to do likewise. There is a rumor that he has adapted more music for the saxophone than anyone else in history. A vast catalog of publications supports this rumor.

Loren Tice started as pianist, then added organ. He has conducted numerous community choral groups and wrote music criticism for the Herald-Leader. Because of Patrick and Tice’s many years as colleagues at Transylvania University, saxophonists have claimed the lion’s share of his enjoyment. Added to this enjoyment is a long association with the summer Saxophone Institute, founded and directed by Dr. Patrick. Professor Tice helps lead the distinguished early-music vocal ensemble Musick’s Company