Category Archives: Three Pressed Men
12:55 – 1:40pm The Bell, The Marketplace, Faringdon Fancy a lunchtime drink and some music? You’re in luck. Those nice people at Folk Weekend are organising a one-day folk festival in the town of Faringdon, Oxfordshire, on Saturday 9th Oct … Continue reading
Sunday 29th August, 2021 Horspath Village Green From 1pm. We are performing at 3pm & 4pm.
Saturday 28 August, 2021 The Recreation Ground, Station Road, Cholsey. From midday Three Pressed Men perform at 1:30pm & 4:10pm (NB not 3:10 as previously planned)
FWO21 is going ahead on April 16th-18th, despite the pandemic. As in 2020, the festival will be live on-line, only this year they’ve had rather more time to plan. Catch us at 10am on Sunday Morning.
Three Pressed Men was formed in 1995. Our first gig was on Fri 4th August at The Coach & Horses, East Challow (now sadly closed). We’ve played a few gigs every year since then – until 2020! The difficulties and … Continue reading
Ah, the joys of an English seaside town out of season. No tourists to spoil the beaches and jam up the roads. The best time of year to visit. Once again we are the guests of the Bournemouth Bach Choir.
Sat 26th Oct 2019 [Post updated Thu 24th Oct] Cholsey Concerts are heartily disappointed to tell you that John Kirkpatrick is unwell and cannot appear on Saturday 26th Oct. However, the organisers will press ahead with the concert. Three Pressed … Continue reading
An evening of music and song in the convivial surroundings of the The Carpenters Arms in rural Gloucestershire. Admission is free and if you book in advance you can enjoy steak, chips and peas for a tenner!
We’re delighted to be invited back for another appearance at St Mary’s monthly “Afternoon Tea Recitals”. As the name suggests, tea is served afterwards. There’s only a limited number of seats in the side-chapel, but we found last time that … Continue reading
Saturday 18th May 2019. A joint concert with Oxford University Press Choir, conductor Malcolm Pearce. Billed as “a tribute to Cecil Sharp and the English folk song revival,”