23

March

Wednesday

7:30pm

Music of Our Time

Music of Our Time

23 March · Wednesday · 7:30pm

JAM returns to St Bride’s Church for its annual Music of Our Time concert opening the 2022 season. Music includes successful submissions to our 2019 Call for Music, a new commission by Janet Wheeler and the London premiere of Jack Oades Between the Stormclouds and the Sea. Performers include The Chapel Choir of Selwyn College, Cambridge, Onyx Brass, Simon Hogan, Mark Le Brocq and Michael Bawtree.

PROGRAMME

The Lord is my Light
William Harmer
Clarion Song, Op.59
Christopher Best
In Drifts of Sleep
I. Thou Little Tiny Child
II. The Rescue
III. Tread Softly
Richard Peat
The Hand that Made Us Is Divine
Kathryn Rose
Carol of the Passion
Philip Lancaster
New Commission
Janet Wheeler
Between the Stormclouds and the Sea
Jack Oades
Libretto by Grahame Davies
I. Prelude
II. Seeking
III. Distance
IV. Lesson
V. The Churches
VI. Homecoming
VII. Benediction

ARTISTS

TICKETS

£20 · centre aisle
£15 · side aisle
(restricted view)
under 18s free
(please still book a free ticket)
Clear
Please note:
Due to covid-19, all tickets must be pre-booked and will not be available for purchase at the venue.
Paper tickets will not be distributed. Please bring either a printed copy or a mobile version of your confirmation email to the concert.
Concert duration: c.70'

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VENUE

St Bride's Church · Fleet Street, London

Music of Our Time Website Banner

Address

St Bride's Church
Fleet Street
London
EC4Y 8AU

History

St Bride's Church is a church in the City of London, England. The building's most recent incarnation was designed by Sir Christopher Wren in 1672 in Fleet Street in the City of London, though Wren's original building was largely gutted by fire during the London Blitz in 1940. Due to its location in Fleet Street, it has a long association with journalists and newspapers. The church is a distinctive sight on London's skyline and is clearly visible from a number of locations. Standing 226 feet (69m) high, it is the second tallest of all Wren's churches, with only St Paul's itself having a higher pinnacle.
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