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Brett Badgett – A horseman and artist

Bill Brewster

Starting Quarter Horse colts for Copper Spring Ranch and creating western bronze sculptures and paintings is a perfect marriage for Miles City cowboy Brett Badgett.

During most days, the 31-year-old cowboy spends long hours in the round pen or out in the pastures at the ranch applying his fine touch as a horseman to start and train a number of well-bred young Quarter horses.

This grip on the true ranching lifestyle is reflected in Badgett’s bronzes and oils that are coveted by collectors and galleries across the country.

His work has appeared in America’s Horse magazine and his half life-sized work, titled “Layin The Trip,” is in the sculpture garden at the ProRodeo Hall of Fame in Colorado Springs, CO. This is just a sample of the nation-wide interest in Badgett’s bronze sculptures and paintings.

But Badgett’s repertoire extends well beyond the traditional west-of-the-Mississippi fare. For example, sculptures like his fiddle playing “Old Time River Man” and his banjo player “Ending Lick” demonstrate the breadth of his talent.

Starting Quarter Horse colts for Copper Spring Ranch and creating western bronze sculptures and paintings is a perfect marriage for Miles City cowboy Brett Badgett.

During most days, the 31-year-old cowboy spends long hours in the round pen or out in the pastures at the ranch applying his fine touch as a horseman to start and train a number of well-bred young Quarter horses.

This grip on the true ranching lifestyle is reflected in Badgett’s bronzes and oils that are coveted by collectors and galleries across the country.

His work has appeared in America’s Horse magazine and his half life-sized work, titled “Layin The Trip,” is in the sculpture garden at the ProRodeo Hall of Fame in Colorado Springs, CO. This is just a sample of the nation-wide interest in Badgett’s bronze sculptures and paintings.

But Badgett’s repertoire extends well beyond the traditional west-of-the-Mississippi fare. For example, sculptures like his fiddle playing “Old Time River Man” and his banjo player “Ending Lick” demonstrate the breadth of his talent.

Starting Quarter Horse colts for Copper Spring Ranch and creating western bronze sculptures and paintings is a perfect marriage for Miles City cowboy Brett Badgett.

During most days, the 31-year-old cowboy spends long hours in the round pen or out in the pastures at the ranch applying his fine touch as a horseman to start and train a number of well-bred young Quarter horses.

This grip on the true ranching lifestyle is reflected in Badgett’s bronzes and oils that are coveted by collectors and galleries across the country.

His work has appeared in America’s Horse magazine and his half life-sized work, titled “Layin The Trip,” is in the sculpture garden at the ProRodeo Hall of Fame in Colorado Springs, CO. This is just a sample of the nation-wide interest in Badgett’s bronze sculptures and paintings.

But Badgett’s repertoire extends well beyond the traditional west-of-the-Mississippi fare. For example, sculptures like his fiddle playing “Old Time River Man” and his banjo player “Ending Lick” demonstrate the breadth of his talent.

Starting Quarter Horse colts for Copper Spring Ranch and creating western bronze sculptures and paintings is a perfect marriage for Miles City cowboy Brett Badgett.

During most days, the 31-year-old cowboy spends long hours in the round pen or out in the pastures at the ranch applying his fine touch as a horseman to start and train a number of well-bred young Quarter horses.

This grip on the true ranching lifestyle is reflected in Badgett’s bronzes and oils that are coveted by collectors and galleries across the country.

His work has appeared in America’s Horse magazine and his half life-sized work, titled “Layin The Trip,” is in the sculpture garden at the ProRodeo Hall of Fame in Colorado Springs, CO. This is just a sample of the nation-wide interest in Badgett’s bronze sculptures and paintings.

But Badgett’s repertoire extends well beyond the traditional west-of-the-Mississippi fare. For example, sculptures like his fiddle playing “Old Time River Man” and his banjo player “Ending Lick” demonstrate the breadth of his talent.

Starting Quarter Horse colts for Copper Spring Ranch and creating western bronze sculptures and paintings is a perfect marriage for Miles City cowboy Brett Badgett.

During most days, the 31-year-old cowboy spends long hours in the round pen or out in the pastures at the ranch applying his fine touch as a horseman to start and train a number of well-bred young Quarter horses.

This grip on the true ranching lifestyle is reflected in Badgett’s bronzes and oils that are coveted by collectors and galleries across the country.

His work has appeared in America’s Horse magazine and his half life-sized work, titled “Layin The Trip,” is in the sculpture garden at the ProRodeo Hall of Fame in Colorado Springs, CO. This is just a sample of the nation-wide interest in Badgett’s bronze sculptures and paintings.

But Badgett’s repertoire extends well beyond the traditional west-of-the-Mississippi fare. For example, sculptures like his fiddle playing “Old Time River Man” and his banjo player “Ending Lick” demonstrate the breadth of his talent.


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