Matthew Crisp violin Irina Lyakhovskaya piano
|Schubert||Rondo in B minor, D.895|
|Rebecca Clarke||Midsummer Moon|
Now in his final undergraduate year at Trinity Laban Conservatoire of Music and Dance, Matthew is building an extensive performing experience. Studies have taken him to the International Academy of Musical Excellence in Graz with a performance in Vienna as well as learning from Les Siècles and François-Xavier Roth in the Hector Berlioz European Youth Orchestra. From St Petersburg, Irina has given many recitals in international venues and at the Wigmore Hall, Cadogan Hall and the Southbank Centre.
Supported by The Friends of Music in Winchester
The piano for the lunchtime series is kindly loaned by Triangle Pianos Ltd. of Southampton.
Nina Campbell is one of the foremost interior designers today and her work exemplifies the best of English interior design. As the doyenne of this look, Nina is renowned for her love of pared-down traditionalism, sumptuous textiles, clear colour and, above all, comfort.
With fabric and wallpaper collections, as well as a roster of high-profile clients (including the Duke and Duchess of York, Mark Birley and Ringo Starr), Nina continues to work all over the world.
Here she looks back on her almost fifty-year career with Giles Kime, Hampshire resident and Interiors Editor of Country Life.
Supported by Sharon Mann
In this compelling talk, BBC Security Correspondent, Frank Gardner, recounts his own personal story of survival combined with his intimate knowledge of Middle Eastern history and politics.
In 1995, having worked as an investment banker in New York, London and Bahrain for nine years, Frank switched to journalism and joined the BBC. He reported extensively on the global ‘War on Terror’ in Guantanamo Bay, Yemen, Afghanistan, Iraq and elsewhere in the Middle East. In 2004 Frank survived being shot six times at close range by Al-Qaeda terrorists in Saudia Arabia. He was awarded an OBE in 2005 for services to journalism.
A walk with Jane Austen and John Keats
Winchester Tourist Guides present a walk through Regency Winchester to mark the 200th anniversary of the visit of John Keats to the city in 1819, and of Jane Austen’s death here in 1817, with quotes from their works and letters read by 'Georgian' players along the way. Discover the contrasting wit and wisdom of two of the greatest writers of their day as they give their opinions on life, education, religion, love – and Winchester!
Walks last approximately 90 minutes.
‘.. it is the pleasantest Town I ever was in, and has the most recommendations of any,’
– John Keats, letter 1819.
‘I give you joy of having left Winchester (College). Now you may own how miserable you were there,’
– Jane Austen, letter 1811.