The University of Liverpool’s hugely successful – and free – Lunchtime Concerts series returns in September with an Autumn programme featuring everything from Central American folk to South Korean daegum.
The series opens on Wednesday September 25 with alumni, Green Tangerines. Making waves on the Merseyside live scene over the last couple of years, they blend 70s jazz-funk with contemporary influences to create a brand of jazz fit for the 21st century.
After this date there will be a Lunchtime Concert every Wednesday at 1pm, right up until the final show featuring regulars, Pixels Ensemble, on Wednesday December 4.
Department of Music Lunchtime Concert series Coordinator, Dr Helen Thomas said: “The series is free to all and presents a wide range of musical genres that showcase work connected to learning, teaching and research at the University.
“So whatever your musical tastes, take a break on a Wednesday lunchtime and come and listen to performers and compositions drawn from our pool of staff, students, alumni, our partners – the Liverpool Philharmonic and the Solem Quartet – as well as a wealth of regionally and nationally renowned musicians.”
All the shows take place in the University’s Victoria Gallery & Museum. Book early to avoid disappointment. Please visit https://www.liverpool.ac.uk/music/events/lunchtime-concert-series/#d.en.1092561 for more information and to secure your tickets.
All recent news
Liverpool best place to be a young graduate in Britain, research finds
Exams and assessments: Tools and support
Scientists aim to solve ‘male-killing’ evolutionary insect puzzle
Peterloo and Amritsar – 100 years apart but united in the bloody history of Britain’s empire
University joins Hedgehog Friendly Campus Scheme
“...parents who have decided not to #vaccinate...are being influenced by #fakenews, social media and anti-vaccination campaigns.”
Professor Calum Semple interviewed on @BBCBreakfast today about the UK losing its #Measles free status https://t.co/J2agrNzuGF (>2h:21m)
#Liverpool is the best place in Britain to be a young #graduate according to new research https://t.co/LDoNzvGVkp
Medical historian Professor Sally Sheard discusses the 1919 creation of the Ministry of Health as part of this @BBCRadio4 report on the past, present and future of #publichealth (from 45 mins) https://t.co/Zlx6Rt2Avi