Organisers of the Beverley Blues Weekender takes place this weekend with a host of live acts taking to the stage across two venues.
Armstrongs Social Club and The Sun Inn will home to the Blues Weekender which is in its seventh year and continues to grow in popularity.
Taking place from 27 October to the 29 October The Sun Inn will be featuring over 14 live national and local blues acts, while the headline act for the event, Della Grants, will be performing at Armstrong’s on Saturday the 28 October.
The Beverley Blues Committee say they are excited to welcome Della Grants to Beverley, the latest British band to merge blues, rock and RnB with an urban twist.
A four piece band, they have quickly gained recognition with industry professionals and fellow musicians for their song writing ability and stunning live performances.
The Della’s are headlining festivals and concerts up and down the country as well as supporting some of the biggest names in live blues, with organisers of the Beverley Blues Weekender saying it’s a gig not to be missed.
In the Sun Inn there will be acts on throughout the weekend as they showcase some the of the best national and local blues acts. Entry to Sun Inn is free.
Artists and groups set to appear include Crosscut Saw, The Alligators and Jonny & The Rizlas. Who will all be headlining at the Sun Inn.
Also appearing are Rivers Johansson & The Deemed Unrighteous, Dogfinger Steve, Chris Martin, Bobby Joyce and Ched (local legend Keith ‘Ched’ Cheesman and special guest), Soft Shoe Sam and many others.
Tickets for Armstrongs Social Club to see Della Grants are £10 and can be purchased on line at via the Beverley Blues Festival web site.
Formed from an idea first discussed back in November 2010, .The Beverley Blues Committee is dedicated to the promotion of live entertainment in Beverley with a desire to see it continue and grow in the community.
Beverley Blues Weekender will be using the event to raise money for their partner charity – the Cherry Tree Centre – who provide support to some of the most at risk in the community.