This page shows events etc put on by other organisations with whom we have a mutual publicity arrangement, and events with which our members are involved.

Dinner Theatre at the Stepping Stones

Following the rapturous reception given to the dinner theatre evening based on Tony Earnshaw’s novel Blessed Assurance, Tony has persuaded Damn Cheek and the Greensand Band to repeat the event, this time at the Stepping Stones in West Humble. This will be on March 5th at 7.30 and will feature a welcome drink and two course meal as well as the performance. More details on


Epsom Choral Society’s next concert, Baroque Splendour, is on Saturday 14th March 2019 at St Martin’s Church, Epsom. 
The evening will start with the glorious harmonies of Monteverdi’s Beatus Vir, followed by Pergolesi’s Stabat Mater, a moving, profoundly human picture of a grieving mother. The final piece is Handel’s Dixit Dominus, a dazzling showpiece for both singers and players alike, written when Handel was just 22.

Epsom Chamber Choir

Inspiring the title of Epsom Chamber Choir’s spring concert is music by contemporary British composer Jonathan Dove. However, it isn’t the only work expressing spiritual wonder: included on the bill are Vaughan Williams’ Mass in G minor, Stanford’s Latin Magnificatand John Tavener’s Hymn to the Mother of God.

James Henshaw returns as guest conductor for this spring concert in which the choir draws on the rich vein of English choral music. Anthems by Byrd and Tallis from five centuries ago are contrasted with works from both the early and late 20th century. A piece by another fine 20th century choral composer, Gerald Finzi, is also being performed but this time not by the choir but by clarinet and piano – his wonderfully rhapsodic Bagatelles.

Vaughan Williams’ Mass in G minor is perhaps the best known of the evening’s music. Although intended to be sung as part of a church service, it was premiered in a concert hall in 1922. It showed how Vaughan Williams could expertly blend his own distinctive musical idiom with the modal style of the past. Completed in 1918 just before the end of the First World War, Stanford dedicated his Latin Magnificat to Hubert Parry.  The work is full of exuberance and spirit, taking inspiration from Bach’s own Magnificat.   

Jonathan Dove is renowned for his writing for the voice, whether for opera stage or cathedral. This short anthem Wellcome, All Wonders in One Sight! shows the composer’s typically imaginative choices of texts with words by the 17th priest and metaphysical poet Richard Crashaw. Dove’s sparkling lyrical lines express the wonder of the shepherds as they visit the manger.

Tickets are available in advance at £14 via our website, or £16 on the door (under18s free), or you can email John Bawden: