After our highly entertaining Mark Wynn & Mark Wynn show in February, we’re very pleased to be able to tell you were all at it again in June. Whilst likely to have some similarities to that grand display, there will definitely be no Timmy The Tiger.
Events — Gigs
Say Owt brings you an opportunity to catch this hugely popular poet in The Crescent. Hollie was the winner of the Poetry Society’s Ted Hughes Award for New Work in Poetry in 2016 and counts Kate Tempest, Pink, Tim Minchin and Benjamin Zephaniah among her fans.
Black Rose Events bring us a triple bill of dark, alternative rock headlined by Bad Pollyanna.
Chechelos is Argentina’s latest popular music revelation. The cello duo that nationalized the instrument and built a bridge between traditional Peñas and theatre.
The Stroppies are a four piece guitar-pop band from Melbourne, Australia. Their new album on Tough Love Records recalls the classic eighties Flying Nun jangle-punk of The Clean and The Verlaines; and college rock silliness of Guided By Voices and Pavement.
Equal parts Arab Strap maudler and sweary, dry-witted solo act, Malcolm Middleton is coming to The Crescent in July after the triumphant release of his latest opus, BANANAS.
“The Murder Capital are as unstinting, honest and vicious as you’d expect the next great punk band torn from the streets of Dublin to be. They see the bar, clear it, and raise it dauntingly high.”
Discovery, The Line Of Best Fit
Coldharbourstores are a dreamy pop band from London who formed in 1998. Their fourth album Vista was recorded and produced by Bark Psychosis legend Graham Sutton and has just been released on Enraptured.
Sam Oliver is a York Based Singer songwriter, he has been playing in bands in York since 2011. Earlier in the year with the help from Young Thugs Studios he recorded his first solo EP. Sam creates dreamy post-pop whilst dipping into psychedelic sounds derived and inspired by his past bands.
Imarhan’s tender, soulful, intense vision of a genre of music that was already flooded with talent and exposure still managed to float to the top and be heralded as a pivotal record of the “New Wave Of Tuareg Music”. Record two is a huge leap forward, whereas their debut was anchored in the meditative desert blues tradition, Temet blows clear of any such notions, finding bounce and drive by stirring their sound with funk, fuzz, disco and rock.