Archive for Folk

Lynn Harrison

Sunday, January 26, 2020 | 7:30PM

Lynn Harrison
Advance $20.00 / Door $25.00 *

Lynn Harrison makes a triumphant return to Hugh’s Room for the release of Something More, her sixth solo album.

Lynn’s latest recording is powerful, poetic, and irresistibly listenable. As singer-songwriter Allan Fraser says, Lynn writes and performs songs of “empathy and intelligence… that engage on multiple levels simultaneously.”

Something More was produced by acclaimed guitarist, and singer-songwriter in his own right, Noah Zacharin, who joins Lynn for a concert that promises to be warm, intimate, and moving. They’re joined by bass player and multi-instrumentalist extraordinaire David Woodhead, who has frequently, and brilliantly, collaborated with Lynn for several years.

Concertgoers can expect to hear all of the new songs from Something More, along with many additional and beloved favourites from Lynn’s extensive catalogue.

One listener aptly describes Lynn’s music as “a brightly ringing sound-bite in an uncertain world.” With the release of Something More, she interrupts, even disrupts, the currently chaotic world, to bring us even more of her unique and timeless inspiration, hope, courage, and joy.

 

website: http://www.lynoleum.com/home/
youtube: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=4ZP6_26lK44

 

* Advertised pricing excludes taxes and ticketing fees

Homeward Bound: The Music of Simon and Garfunkel

Friday, January 10, 2019 | 8:30pm

Homeward Bound The Music of Simon and Garfunkel Presented by John Sheard
Featuring Jory Nash, David Celia, John Sheard

$30 Advance / $35 Door *

One of the best-selling music groups of the 1960s. Their biggest hits reached the number one on singles charts worldwide. Simon & Garfunkel won 10 Grammy Awards and were inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 1990. Their final album together, Bridge over Troubled Water, is ranked at number 51 on Rolling Stone’s 500 Greatest Albums of All Time. Richie Unterberger described them as “the most successful folk-rock duo of the 1960s” and one of the most popular artists from the decade. They are among the best-selling music artists, having sold more than 100 million records.

To Art Garfunkel and Paul Simonl, however, the years they spent together, and the music they made together, are now merely an early chapter in their continuing personal sagas, with their attendant triumphs and disappointments. For those of us who lived through those times, though, hearing their songs never fails to bring back certain moments in our own lives – and with startling vividness.

In January, the much-celebrated band leader, John Sheard will bring to Hugh’s Room Live the music by Paul Simon and Art Garfunkel. Joining him on stage includes a handful of the city’s finest musicians to pay tribute to the duo that became the voice of a generation.

website: http://www.johnsheardmusic.com

* Advertised pricing excludes taxes and ticketing fees.

Connie Kaldor and Garnet Rogers

Wednesday, January 8, 2019 | 8:30pm

Connie Kaldor and Garnet Rogers
$35 Advance / $40 Door *

Garnet Rogers
Born in Hamilton, Ontario to parents of Nova Scotian descent, Garnet Rogers spent many hours in front of the old floor model radio listening to Grand Ol’ Opry broadcasts and harmonizing with his brother, the late folk legend Stan Rogers. Two years later, Garnet was playing the definitive 8-year-old’s version of “Desolation Row” on his ukulele. He soon abandoned that instrument to teach himself the flute, violin and guitar.

At 18, Garnet was on the road as a full-time working musician with brother Stan. Together they formed what has come to be accepted as one of the most influential duos in the history of North American folk music. Garnet acted as producer and arranger for his older brother from 1973 to 1983, when Stan died tragically in a plane crash.

Since then, Garnet has courageously established himself as a formidable solo artist. Hailed by the Boston Globe as a “…charismatic performer and singer — one of the major talents of our time,” they continue by saying that “Garnet’s vocal and instrumental talents are complimented by an undeniably powerful physical presence — close to six and a half feet tall — with the lungs to match.” With his “smooth, dark baritone” (Washington Post) his in- credible range and thoughtful, dramatic phrasing, Garnet is widely considered by fans and critics alike to be one of the finest singers anywhere. His music, like the man himself, is literate, passionate, highly sensitive, and deeply purposeful. Cinematic in detail, his songs give expression to the unspoken language of the heart. An opti- mist at heart, Garnet sings extraordinary songs about people who are not obvious heroes and of the small every- day victories. As memorable as his songs, his over-the-top humor and lightning-quick wit move his audiences from tears to laughter and back again.

Rogers has been the featured performer on numerous television and radio programs including Much Music, Mountain Stage, and All Things Considered. He has been a headliner at concert venues and festivals such as Wolf Trap, Lincoln Center, and Art Park; sharing the stage with performers such as Mary Chapin Carpenter, Billy Bragg, Bill Monroe, Ferron, Greg Brown, and Guy Clark. Though Garnet has enjoyed much popularity over the years, he remains resolutely independent, turning down offers from major labels to ensure that he contin- ues doing music his own way.

website: https://garnetrogers.com/
youtbe: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=MADHdKE032I

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“Just when you think you’ve got it all figured out, something roars in and it turns you about.”

Connie Kaldor writes this and more about the unexpected twists and turns of life and love. She could well be writing about her personal artistic complexities. Music pundits have tried to define the essence of the prairie-born acoustic performer for over two decades, but even the most eloquent have fallen short of perfection. Fact is, Connie Kaldor is a performer without borders. A contradiction in terms. She is a Juno Award-winning singer who has flourished on the folk music scene for over two decades, yet her repertoire of original material blurs musical boundaries, embracing elements of gospel, rock, country and western, folk, blue grass and adult contemporary.

She is an artist of substance without pretension, witty and urbane without condescension. She is a fearless chronicler of the human experience without the folksong angst. She has recorded nine albums, sold tens of thou- sands of copies, but has never had a commercial hit. Her live performances are legendary and her fan base broad and fiercely loyal. People come back to see her again and again because a Connie Kaldor performance is about more than just the power of music. It is also about the power of personality. What she says between songs is as intriguing as the lyrics she sings.

She has traveled prairie backroads to visit modest community centers and sold out concert halls in major cities. From Beijing to New Delhi to Saskatoon to Washington, Connie has triumphed with a mix of song and spoken word honed in pacing and tone by the many years she spent performing. Like many prairie girls in the 50s and 60s, Connie grew up singing in the church choir and listening to Patsy Cline and The Beatles on her record player. But it wasn’t until the 1980s, after four years spent performing with an avant-garde theatre company in Toronto, that Connie turned to music full time and was welcomed with open arms by the folk scene.

website: https://www.conniekaldor.com/
youtube: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=M009mhFg6wA


* Advertised pricing excludes taxes and fees.

The Arrogant Worms

Thursday, December 19, 2019 | 8:30pm

The Arrogant Worms
$40 Advance / $45 Door *

The year was 1991.  Presumably, some significant world events occurred.  The world truly changed in the fall however, when something truly magnificent happened in Kingston, Ontario, Canada. A beacon of hope was lit and has shone brightly ever since – The Arrogant Worms. The Arrogant Worms began as a comedy troupe performing songs and sketches on campus radio. The early feedback on the live shows was clear:  lose the sketches. So the songs endured and they all remain because the band hates to throw anything out.

The songs were written to make fun of a big dumb world. Luckily, the world is still dumb and The Arrogant Worms (Mike McCormick, Chris Patterson and Trevor Strong) still have plenty to sing about. The shows are fast, furious and family friendly. The wit is quick, the satire is biting and the musicianship is second to none. Their appeal has earned them fans from kids to parents to grandparents to Princess Leia.

The Arrogant Worms have sold more than 160,000 copies of their 13 albums.  Their most recent offering is SPACE, a collection of 16 new songs released in 2014 that bravely tackles the hard issues like Local Politicians, Yoga Pants and Uncomfortable Chairs.  The band has played on three continents to crowds as large as 100,000 and were recognized in 2003 as the Touring Act of the Year by the Canadian Arts Presenters Association. The Worms have entertained at corporate functions, sung anthems at sporting events and emceed at major festivals. Their songs are in school lesson plans, in textbooks and even played on the Space Shuttle. On earth or in space, everyone digs these Worms.

The Arrogant Worms are as comfortable on the radio or on camera as they are on stage. Their energy and showmanship were captured on the DVD of their concert with the renowned Edmonton Symphony Orchestra. The DVD also features appearances by Worm pals figure skating champion Kurt Browning, astronaut Chris Hadfield and actors Tom Cavanaugh (Ed, Love Monkey) and Nathan Fillion (Castle, Firefly).

In recent years the Worms have been pleased to donate their time and talent to the cause of literacy in Canada through Frontier College and were twice awarded the Peter Gzowski Award for their efforts.

So nearly a quarter century after they began, The Arrogant Worms continue to provide tuneful and silly escapism for everyone who needs it. And if you think you don’t need it, well you’re wrong. You do. The Arrogant Worms know what’s best for you and what’s best for you is The Arrogant Worms.

*Advertised pricing excludes taxes and ticketing fees

Boreal (Tannis Slimmon, Katherine Wheatley, Angie Nussey)

Sunday, December 15, 2019 | 8:30pm

Boreal (Tannis Slimmon, Katherine Wheatley, Angie Nussey)
$25 Advance / $30 Door *

Award winning singer-songwriters, Tannis Slimmon and Katherine Wheatley will be joined by their new band mate, Angie Nussey to perform their show “Song’s For The Snowy Season”. With glorious voices, stunning harmonies, humourous stories and top-notch songwriting, Boreal celebrates the coming of winter and the spirit of the holiday season. Like a glowing fire and a steaming mug of hot chocolate, Boreal’s “Songs For The Snowy Season” is the perfect antidote to a cold winter’s night.

“Boreal throws a cozy blanket around their audience with beautiful harmonies and heart-warming songs.” – Folkway Music

These three Canadian songstresses have dug up old songs and written new ones about winter. Their lyrics conjure up vivid sights and sounds that so many Canadians would recognize: pine branches bending low, squirrels’ footprints in the snow, winter’s hush, the icy breath that goes with shovelling, the sound of slap shots off the boards, the angel truck drivers who lead us home in blizzards. Boreal’s rapport with each other and with the audience, is warm, friendly, and genuine. Their love of harmonies, their combined song writing skills, their tour de force voices, and the joy they feel singing with each other all make for an unforgettable event. Join the others who make it a tradition to come every year to welcome winter at one of Boreal’s shows.

CHANGES ARE AFOOT FOR BOREAL THIS SEASON

Changes are afoot in 2019. Jude Vadala, a member of the trio since 2006, is stepping away from the stage to spend more time in her important role as uber grandmother. Tannis, Katherine and Jude are so grateful to have shared laughs, music and the stage with each other since Boreal began in 2006 around Jude’s kitchen table.

Boreal begins their 2019 season on November 30 in Innisfil with their new band mate, Angie Nussey. Angie is a beautiful singer and great pianist who writes both incredibly moving and downright funny songs. She grew up in Lively, Ontario (near Sudbury) and has plenty of, you guessed it, songs about snow. Welcome Angie!

website: https://borealsongs.ca/home
youtube: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-qMamSTd9BE&feature=youtu.be

* Advertised pricing excludes taxes and ticketing fees

Craig Cardiff

Friday, December 13, 2019 | 8:30pm

Craig Cardiff
$20 Advance / $25 Door *

Craig Cardiff is a Canadian singer-songwriter. Known throughout Canada, Craig is developing a following throughout North America and into Europe. With guitar in hand, Craig can turn any setting into an intimate affair. Infusing his music and lyrics with an uncompromising humanism rarely seen in today’s production-heavy climate.

Songwriter, troubadour, Craig Cardiff builds landscapes of sound using live digital loops, bringing the room to a hush. Edged, folk, beautiful, melancholy and left leaning, one song breaks your heart, and the next one puts it back together.

Craig makes it a point to keep the relationship with his fans personal, inviting and accepting any opportunity to make his audience as much a part of the performance as he is. Don’t be surprised if one day you find yourself enjoying one of Craig’s renowned performances from the comfort of your own living room.

website: http://www.craigcardiff.ca/
youtube: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=a5yl6tXdJIE&feature=youtu.be

*Advertised pricing excludes taxes and ticketing fees.

Quartette

Sunday, December 8, 2019 | 8:30pm

Quartette
$50 Advance / $55 Door

Since their debut in 1993, the four members of Quartette have been both publicly and critically acclaimed for their lush harmonies and delightfully diverse repertoire. Cindy Church, Caitlin Hanford, Gwen Swick, and Sylvia Tyson are seasoned singer/songwriters whose influences range from blues and gospel to folk and country to jazz and pop.

The group’s first appearance, a showcase of Canadian women songwriters, took place at Toronto’s Harbourfront Centre. What began as a “songwriter in the round” concert of musical friends grew into an inspired collaboration. This initial performance generated an appearance on CBC Radio’s Morningside with host Peter Gzowski. The phones began to ring with requests for a recording, and seven months later in April of 1994, the self-titled album, “Quartette,” was released to rave reviews. This was followed by coast-to-coast tours of theatres, folk festivals, performances with symphony orchestras, and live appearances on radio, including two appearances on Garrison Keillor’s A Prairie Home Companion.

In 1995 a second album, “Work of the Heart ,” was released and, following this, CBC’s Adrienne Clarkson Presents profiled the group in an hour-long special.

With the untimely death of original member, Colleen Peterson, in 1996, Quartette elected to continue performing, and welcomed another musical friend, Gwen Swick, to the group. Gwen’s skills as a songwriter and vocal arranger carried the group to a new level as they prepared to record once again, and the result was “In The Beauty Of The Day,” released in 1998.

Quartette has received several Juno nominations, won a Canadian Country Music Award for best vocal collaboration, performed with major symphony orchestras across Canada, and recorded the CMT-TV special, “A Quartette Christmas.” They have also released two Christmas CDs, “It’s Christmas!” in 1996, and “I See A Star” in 2002, both of which are collections of traditional and original Christmas songs, and their Christmas shows have become a tradition with audiences across the country.

Quartette continues to tour and record. In October of 2007, they released their sixth recording, “Down At The Fair,” produced by legendary guitarist, arranger and producer Colin Linden.

An evening with Quartette is always a magical musical journey.

* Advertised pricing excludes taxes and fees

Leahy

Saturday, November 30, 2019 | 8:30pm

Leahy
$30 Advance / $35 Door

Over the course of their notable career, Canadian group Leahy has secured a place as one of the country’s most highly regarded progressive folk-roots bands.  Their emergence on the Canadian music scene in the late 1990’s with their chart-topping instrumental single “Call to Dance”, introduced audiences to a new way of accessing a uniquely Canadian music genre.  The “Leahy sound” – a combination of strong stride piano, unique bass guitar and drumming styles along with driving rhythm guitar – was the foundation from which wildly talented fiddle led instrumentals and vocals were launched to mainstream music listeners.  Leahy would go on to win three Juno awards and receive countless accolades for their dynamic and powerful performances.

To date Leahy has sold more than half a million albums worldwide. They have been featured in three PBS television specials – Leahy Live in Concert, Gael Force (with the Chieftains), and Leahy Live from Gatineau, Quebec – and are the subject of an Academy Award winning documentary, The Leahys: Music Most of All.  As well as touring extensively throughout Canada, the USA and Europe in support of three acclaimed records – Leahy, Lakefield, and In All Things – the band had the enviable opportunity of opening for fellow Canadian, Shania Twain, throughout the USA, Canada and the UK on her record-breaking Come On Over tour.

Since early 2017 Leahy has been back in the studio recording new music.  The focus is on songs and the band’s original songwriting and instrumental compositions.  The result is a wide-ranging collection that reflects the individual personalities that make up Leahy.  Built on their roots and the distinctive “Leahy sound”, their new material reveals the band’s drive to continue pushing beyond its traditional footings.  It’s a powerful record that delivers a sumptuous feast of solid music, pulse-raising rhythms, compelling storytelling and infectious melodies.

On the edge of a new chapter in their career, some things don’t change – the experience.  An encounter with Leahy is inimitable. Performances are full of energy, big rich sound, poignant songs, fiery instrumentals and percussive step-dancing – all delivered with unapologetic passion! In one word – unforgettable.

 

* Advertised pricing excludes taxes and fees

Leahy

Friday, November 29, 2019 | 8:30pm

Leahy
$30 Advance / $35 Door

Over the course of their notable career, Canadian group Leahy has secured a place as one of the country’s most highly regarded progressive folk-roots bands.  Their emergence on the Canadian music scene in the late 1990’s with their chart-topping instrumental single “Call to Dance”, introduced audiences to a new way of accessing a uniquely Canadian music genre.  The “Leahy sound” – a combination of strong stride piano, unique bass guitar and drumming styles along with driving rhythm guitar – was the foundation from which wildly talented fiddle led instrumentals and vocals were launched to mainstream music listeners.  Leahy would go on to win three Juno awards and receive countless accolades for their dynamic and powerful performances.

To date Leahy has sold more than half a million albums worldwide. They have been featured in three PBS television specials – Leahy Live in Concert, Gael Force (with the Chieftains), and Leahy Live from Gatineau, Quebec – and are the subject of an Academy Award winning documentary, The Leahys: Music Most of All.  As well as touring extensively throughout Canada, the USA and Europe in support of three acclaimed records – Leahy, Lakefield, and In All Things – the band had the enviable opportunity of opening for fellow Canadian, Shania Twain, throughout the USA, Canada and the UK on her record-breaking Come On Over tour.

Since early 2017 Leahy has been back in the studio recording new music.  The focus is on songs and the band’s original songwriting and instrumental compositions.  The result is a wide-ranging collection that reflects the individual personalities that make up Leahy.  Built on their roots and the distinctive “Leahy sound”, their new material reveals the band’s drive to continue pushing beyond its traditional footings.  It’s a powerful record that delivers a sumptuous feast of solid music, pulse-raising rhythms, compelling storytelling and infectious melodies.

On the edge of a new chapter in their career, some things don’t change – the experience.  An encounter with Leahy is inimitable. Performances are full of energy, big rich sound, poignant songs, fiery instrumentals and percussive step-dancing – all delivered with unapologetic passion! In one word – unforgettable.

* Advertised pricing excludes taxes and fees

Dayna Manning CD Release

Friday, November 15, 2019 | 8:00pm

Dayna Manning CD Release
$30 Advance / $35 Door *

Juno nominated artist Dayna Manning exemplifies the very best that Canadian Folk music can be. Her cool clear voice along with her insightful songs represent a history of Canadian musical art that goes back to the early 60’s and sounds just as vital today.

Hugh’s Room Live headlines the launch of singer-songwriter Dayna Manning’s solo album Morning Light, a chamber-folk record which has a unique collaboration with arranger Ben Bolt-Martin; Ben arranged the chamber music orchestration to all the songs on Morning Light. We’re also featuring Dayna Manning’s debut memoir Many Moons!

Enjoy a moving performance and songwriting insights from an exceptional group of musicians.

What can you expect from this event?
-An intimate performance of folk music and chamber music
-Enlightening conversation between musicians and songwriters
-An exclusive look into the mind and methods of songwriters

Who is this event for?
-Dayna Manning fans
-Chamber-Folk lovers
-Songwriting enthusiasts

A 30 minute opening round will be performed by members of Dayna Manning’s Folk Army of young Stratford based female songwriters ages 8-18.

About Morning Light:

On Morning Light, Dayna Manning fulfills her destiny as Renaissance woman.

With the instrumentation of flute, violin, cello and French horn adorning the dozen songs that comprise the Stratford, Ontario native’s fourth solo album, Manning feels she has finally discovered the ideal setting for her artistry: chamber folk.

“I feel like I’ve found my home, right here in my hometown,” Manning declares. “I don’t know how to explain it. I found something really beautiful production-wise that I could put around what I do acoustically that didn’t take away from my voice and guitar.”

Lovingly arranged by cellist and Stratford Festival alumnus Ben Bolt-Martin and released in tandem with Many Moons – A Songwriters Memoir – Manning’s first foray into authorship, Morning Light is a compendium of original, traditional, the revived and the revisited.

It’s steeped in the maple syrup sentiment of authentic Canadiana storytelling that she’s perfected over 25 years of solo artistry and acclaimed work with Trent Severn, the flannel-clad folk super-trio she formed with Emm Gryner and Lindsay Schindler.

“There’s a very clear red-and-white troubadour line to me that I’ve wanted to honour which includes Ian & Sylvia, Gordon Lightfoot, Anne Murray, Great Big Sea, Spirit of the West and the Tragically Hip.” Manning explains. “And it’s definitely from the point of view of where I was born and got into popular music. I want to be part of contributing to that legacy.”

The connection is there in the opening strains of “Charlie Lake,” a song about a magical, transformative place that was the setting of a life transition for Manning – as she describes in Many Moons; in the exhilaratingly romantic declaration “You You You;” a sparkling, vibrant cover of Joni Mitchell’s “Free Man In Paris” and in the trilogy of songs that date back to the formation of the country itself: “The Weaver,” “The Bonny Banks of the Virgie, O” and “Peter Amberley.”

And it’s there in the reimagined presentations of “King Of The Background” – Manning’s tribute to the late Richard Manuel of The Band – and the warm, wintry wave to the fluffy stuff in the fluegelhorn-enriched “O Snow” – and in the gorgeous album-ending instrumental “Reflections,” a family affair that finds Dayna tackling second trumpet to support the lead trumpet of her father David.

It’s there in “The Same Way,” a homecoming tale; the declarative intimacy of “When I Love You” – and the cozily observant “I Get Closer,” which features her mom Darlene on clarinet.

But the true impetus of Morning Light, produced by Manning and engineered and mixed by Juno Award winner John “Beetle” Bailey, comes down to one word: community.

“I looked around Stratford in 2019 and thought, how do I make a true, community-based folk record? Most of the people I hired for this record live or work on my street,” she states. “These are my neighbours. I wanted to be part of what was going on around me and I made this record to be a part of that.”

The inspiration for Morning Light came shortly after Manning had returned to Stratford after living away from the area for a spell. She was invited by violinist Andrew Chung’s Inner Chamber to participate in what would become a life-changing project.

“They asked me to be part of a folk chamber show that presented Canadian songs done circa 1867, tying back to the Centennial,” Manning recalls. “I got to research them and pick which ones I wanted to do. Then they were adapted for flute, Violin, French horn and cello – and the minute we had our first rehearsal, I knew that this is what I wanted to do.”

Violinist Chung, cellist Ben Bolt-Martin, flautist Laura Chambers and French horn player Derek Conrod formed the backdrop for Manning’s blend of voice, acoustic guitar and banjo – and it was important for the singer-songwriter to keep the lineup tight and fluid.

“I kept it to the four of us because I want to be able to recreate this in any live setting,” Manning explains. “I’m hoping that this album will present an opportunity to play in Vancouver or Winnipeg or Halifax. I want to engage in community outreach and I’m hoping to take the scores with me and hire local musicians to accompany me, wherever I go.”

Community-at-large was also responsible for completing Morning Light: although it was partially sponsored by FACTOR – the Foundation To Assist Canadian Talent On Record – Manning had also engaged some crowdfunding to help with expenses.

Unfortunately, the eleventh-hour collapse of her chosen crowdfunding platform – PledgeMusic – left Manning in the lurch for $5300 USD. Jumping to Kickstarter, Manning appealed to her loyal fan base and was gifted with a further $8500 – in only eight hours!

“I can’t tell you how grateful I am for my supporters,” she says. “They are so amazing!”

Morning Light isn’t the only new offering from Dayna Manning – coincidentally, the first woman to receive a public phone call from the orbiting International Space Station and Canadian commander Chris Hadfield during a Trent Severn concert in Goderich a few years back.

Many Moons – a memoir told through the creation of Dayna’s songs and the brainchild of Heidi Sander issued by Sander’s Stratford-based Blue Moon Publishers – chronicles the stories of such Manning classics as “A Walk On The Moon,” “Truscott” – and from the new album, “The Same Way,” “Charlie Lake” and “O Snow.” It also offering entertaining encounters with such celebrities as Sean Lennon, Burton Cummings and David Foster.

“I can’t believe how easy it was to write, “ she laughs. “I just thought of the really fun and memorable adventures my songs had led me on and it poured out of me.”

Today, Dayna Manning is deeply immersed in her community, teaching promising female singer-songwriters through her Folk Army; performing trumpet in New Horizons, a band that performs weekly in seniors’ homes and churches – and a few other endeavours.

This is a Stratford record. This is a community record – and one that Dayna Manning has had in her for a long, long time.

“I’ve had followers since Volume One and they always say my records are too produced, they can’t hear my voice and they want a record just like my live show,” she admits. “But I can’t deal with putting out a record that is just me and acoustic guitar.
“So, this was the hallowed ground that I found.”

Hallowed ground indeed: with Morning Light, Chamber folk has never sounded so inviting.

website: https://www.daynamanning.com/

youtube: https://youtu.be/XEg6aCFIdZ0

 

*Advertised pricing excludes taxes and ticketing fees