THERE is a treat for folk and bluegrass fans at Honiton’s Beehive Centre on Saturday 9th April when Cornish band Flats and Sharps play an evening of British bluegrass.
Flats and Sharps are four talented singers and musicians from Penzance who have been delighting audiences with their energetic performances for more than ten years. Their shows include a range of influences from foot-stomping traditional bluegrass to their own original music.
Support comes from True Foxes, a Cornish duo, Amie and Chloe, who are emerging from Covid hibernation to bring their folk-pop music to audiences around the region.
On Saturday 23rd, Noble Jacks bring their fiddle-driven high energy, foot-stomping folk-rock to the Beehive.
The Beehive’s April on-screen programme is: The Duke, the touching and funny story of a taxi-driver who stold the Goya portrait of the Duke of Wellington from the National Gallery, with Jim Broadbent and Helen Mirren, on Friday 1st; Ali and Ava, a contemporary love story, on Friday 8th; La Traviata from the Royal Opera House on Thursday 14th; the acclaimed new comedy, The Phantom of the Open, the true story of Maurice Flitcroft, the worst golfer to ever the play the British Open, starring Mark Rylance, on Friday 15th; Henry V from the Donmar, with Kit Harington in the title role, on Thursday 21st; and the 1953 classic comedy Gentlemen Prefer Blondes, with Marilyn Monroe and Jane Russell as showgirls on a luxury liner bound for France, on Thursday 28th (a dementia-friendly screening with subtitles).
Pictured: Flats and Sharps; Gentlemen Prefer Blondes.