Burlington City Arts

Jessica Segall

Jessica Segall is an artist and musician living in New York City. A multidisciplinary artist, Segall works in video, live performance and performative objects. Borrowing from a lexicon of folk music, childrens' television, homesteads and Bollywood, Segall addressess ideas of individual and collective potential through humor, and elbow grease. Segall received her MFA from Columbia University in 2010 and her BA from Bard College in 2000. Her video work has been shown at the Havana Bienal in Cuba, The National gallery of Indonesia, The Queens Museum and at Scaramouche in New York City.


Scott Lenhardt

Taking inspiration from classic fantasy artist Frank Frazetta, snowboarding culture and his own native Vermont landscape, Scott Lenhardt envelops viewers in a parallel reality of imaginary places and invented beings. At The Barn, Scott spent nearly every day in the forest painting from nature, a subject typically out of reach for his New York City-based practice.


Fabric of Life

University of Vermont Medical Center
2009, copper and steel
The Fabric of Life recognizes the power of healing and wellness that takes place at Fletcher Allen. An ornate quilt recognizes the potential of our hands and minds working together to create health and well-being.

Photo courtesy of Kat Clear



Sky Gates

Burlington International Airport
2004, acrylic and mixed media


Mermaid House

84 North Avenue
2003, patinated forton with copper, stainless steel, fiberglass


Sculpture On The Highway

I-89, Williston, Southbound rest area
1971, concrete


Brownstone Ball

Lakeside Avenue
Installed 2003, mixed media
Brownstone Ball’s original concept was inspired by the brownstone buildings in Brooklyn, NY, which was for a long time the blue collar community for industrial Manhattan. Brownstone Ball makes an easy symbolic connection to the Lakeside Avenue neighborhood, where Burlington’s industrial workers historically took up residence to work in the many factories that existed there. The General Dynamics building now sustains jobs in technological fields that have replaced many mechanized industries.