The number of tickets available only reflects our allocation and not the total tickets remaining for the event.
We do not post out tickets. See faqs for more info.
Tickets £13 In advance or £16 Door. Tickets also available at Old Cinema Launderette or on the door if there are any left.
Mix of seating (limited) and standing.
Doors 7pm. Support around 7.45pm. Headline around 8.30pm.
We now have an drinks licence. Real ales,lagers wines. ciders and spirits will be served along with OCC Coffee, Yorkshire Tea and Twinnings Fruit Teas... and of course soft drinks.
*Nominated for the Horizon Award in the BBC Radio 2 Folk Awards 2013*
Nominated for the Horizon Award in the BBC Folk Awards 2013, Maz O’Connor is a gifted singer of traditional and self-penned songs. She accompanies her uniquely pure voice with guitar, shruti box, piano and harmonium.
Described by Froots magazine as ‘an enchanting debut album’, her ‘Upon a Stranger Shore’ was released in the summer of 2012, just after Maz left university.
2013 brought a creative fellowship with the English Folk Dance and Song Society, funded by the BBC Performing Arts Fund, and a summer spent as the singer for the RSC’s production of ‘As You Like It’ with music written by Laura Marling.
After a busy year of gigging and gathering new material, Maz ‘s new album will be released in the Spring of 2014 and will be produced by multi-folk-award- winning Jim Moray.
Maz uses an M1 shruti box: http://www.shrutibox.co.uk
‘a vocal performance that stops you dead in your tracks’ (Neil King for Fatea)
‘Maz has given us an enchanting debut album, whose occasionally diffident demeanour, while promising much for the future, in itself proves very attractive.’ (David Kidman for Froots)
‘a very impressive debut’ (Pete Fyfe for Maverick)
‘The atmospheric closing track is Caw the Yowes (Robert Burns/traditional). Maz really pulled out all the stops for this moody one with thoughtful harmonies floating atop shruti box drones. Delightful.’ (Rebecca Sian Robson for Taplas)
‘O’Connor’s purity of tone and disarming stage presence gained her more than a few new fans.’ (Arts Desk review)