Here are the details of the upcoming Church House Concerts. Most are all held at the Church House  in South Tawton, Nr South Zeal, Nr Okehampton. For directions click here. If the concert is in the Victory Hall, South Zeal further information is available by clicking here. If the concert is in at Andrews Church, South Tawton it is adjacent to Church House itself.

Church House has a maximum capacity of about 50 people so please do book in advance.  The Seven Stars pub opposite Church House is currently closed but there are two other pubs in the nearby village of South Zeal (  Kings Arms, Oxenham Arms  ) where you can have a drink or book for meals before the concert. You are welcome to bring drinks from home or the pub to the concerts. Tea and Coffee etc will be served during the interval. There are some glasses that you can borrow in Church House if you do bring your own.  So please do come along and join us for some great music in a great setting. Here is a link to give you a flavour of the venue

You can book tickets by using the links provided on the site, let us know what tickets you would like and we will confirm the booking by email. We will update the website if all the tickets have been sold. If you have any problems email us at bookings@liveandacoustic.co.uk

There is limited seating available so it is advisable to book in advance

MARTYN WYNDHAM-READ 
Click here to Book Tickets

Friday 14th June 2019 8:00pm,  Church House, South Tawton - Tickets £9  

Martyn Wyndham-Read has been collecting and singing traditional songs for more than 40 years, from his native Sussex coal town to sheep farms in Emu Springs, Australia. Accompanying himself on guitar, when Martyn sings he gives each line its due weight and lining the melody out with great clarity. He is helped in this by a voice which rarely wavers from the pitch; but folk singing is a subtle art, and just having a good voice is not enough... He sings English, Irish and Australian ballads with equal authority; in fact he is one of the few singers who can do justice to Australian bush-ranging and convict songs. His style is polished and rounded, full-blown almost, yet it escapes the theatricality which seems to creep into the work of some of our classically-trained folk singers.”