Hello all Celtic Music fans out there.

On Saturday 12th October we've booked JigJam, the award winning quartet from central Ireland. They blend the best of Celtic and Bluegrass and we're sure that you'll love them. Find out all about them on our gigs page and on our links to their own website.

We're also delighted to have booked Mairearad Green & Anna Massie for Saturday 16th November 2019. They're great musicians, with a wealth of superb pedigree for their young ages. Read more about them on our website and get your tickets booked quickly for this very popular Scottish duo

Please note - unfortunately we are no longer able to hold unpaid tickets on the door so in order to avoid disappointment please pay for tickets when booking, via BACs transfer or cheque - we can then reserve your tickets for you to collect on the night.


8:00pm Sat 12th October 2019


See details of this Concert

See GIGS page for further info

JigJam are a multi-award winning quartet from the heart of the midlands in Ireland. Blending the best of traditional Irish music with Bluegrass and Americana in a new genre which has been branded as 'I-Grass' (Irish influenced Bluegrass), their onstage energy along with their virtuosic musical ability has captivated audiences throughout the world.

"Here's an Irish band that's going to impact the world as hard as Clancy Brothers or U2 if they get only half a chance." MIDWEST RECORDS

Mairearad & Anna

8:00pm Saturday 16th Nov 2019


See details of this Concert

See GIGS page for further info

Two of Scotland's most revered multi-instrumentalists, Mairearad Green (accordion and bagpipes) and Anna Massie (guitar, banjo, fiddle) are a truly captivating duo, providing a highly energetic performance with an instantly warm and friendly stage presence.

Having played alongside each other for over ten years, they revel in an intuitive approach to each other's musical ideas and interpretations, and an "almost telepathic communication" on stage (Hi-Arts), effortlessly showcasing the fruits of duo partnership to the highest level , creating "music more than the sum of just two parts" (The Scotsman).