Amelie Budd oboe, Jess Gill flute
Freya MacKenzie violin, Laura Leigh trumpet
Sam Booth cello, Samantha Carrasco piano
The lunchtime recital by students from the Hampshire Specialist Music Course is always eagerly anticipated; for the seventh year, students from the HSMC at Peter Symonds will bring chamber repertoire to the Festival, showcasing the outstanding talents of the young performers, accompanied by Samantha Carrasco, Head of Keyboard.
This year the programme will include the Oboe Concerto Op.9 No.2 by Albinoni, the first movement of Saint-Saens’ Cello Concerto, the Concert Etude by Alexander Goedicke and the Piano Trio by Mendelssohn.
Supported by The Friends of Music in Winchester
The History of Modern Britain
Andrew Marr is one of the most familiar reporters, journalists, presenters and interviewers on television. He is the host of the weekly BBC1 programme The Andrew Marr Show as well as the presenter of BBC Radio 4’s Start the Week. Previously, he was Political Editor at BBC News.
Here, he takes a look at the history of Britain from the end of the Second World War to the turn of this century. He confronts the victory of shopping over politics, telling the story of how the great political visions of New Jerusalem or a second Elizabethan Age came to be defeated by a culture of consumerism, celebrity and self- gratification.
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.