This is a special autumn concert with our usual mix of tear-jerkers, romantic waltzes, foot-stompers (bring your dancing shoes!) and home grown oddities to brighten up a dark November evening.
It’ll be cabaret style seating with tables and a bar. Tickets £6 on the door (half price for students/under 16′s), doors 7.30pm, music 8pm.
Line up will be: Anna (fiddle), Glen (guitar, melodion, vocals), Ian (accordion, keyboard, vocals), James (percussion), Marylin (fiddle), Rivkah (whistles, recorders, oboe, vocals).
The hall is in Arlington Village, near Berwick. Turn left off the A27 at Drusilla’s Roundabout toward Berwick if coming from Brighton/Lewes and then first right to Arlington. The hall is on the left, just before the Yew Tree Inn.
Firle Dance Nights ‘Music and Dancing for All’
Contraband are delighted to be playing this month’s Firle Ceilidh. These are friendly, inclusive dance nights, dancing with a caller to traditional music. No experience necessary. Bring your own drink.
Day and weekend tickets are available – more info here
It will be a fun inclusive evening, open to dancers of all ages and abilities – there’s no need to know any dances, the caller will get you sorted out in no time.
Entrance is £7.50, kids free. Starts at 7.15 and bring your own refreshments.
We’re looking forward to playing The Lamb Folk Club in Eastbourne on Wednesday 5th February. Appearing as a 6-piece instrumental band. The full line-up will be:
Anna Richardson – fiddle
Glen Redman – melodeon, mandola, mandolin, guitar
Ian Cairns – accordion, keyboard
Jim Richards – percussion
Marylin Thomas – fiddle
Rivkah Cummerson – whistles, recorders, oboe
Doors open 7.30pm and music starts at 8pm. £6 on the door (half price students and under 16s). Be early if you want a seat up the front. The club is upstairs at the historic Lamb pub, High Street, Eastbourne BN21 1HH (on the A259 near Waitrose on the Seaford side of town).
For those of you that haven’t been to the Lamb Folk Club before it’s a great club that books an eclectic list of quality acts. It’s also very welcoming, with none of the cliquey attitude that sometimes gives folk clubs a bad name.