Events at this venue
There are 14 events at this location
Sorted by title / date & time
Works based on personal responses to the cross through designs, concept drawings, digital prints, wood and stone carvings, pottery, jewellery, paintings and drawings.
Easter Bank Holiday Organ Recital
Cathedral organist David Dunnett performs a programme of organ favourites.
Flintspiration: David Luckhurst
Paintings by the artist shown alongside books on Norwich's churches from the Library's own collection.
Holy Week: Cavick Quartet
The group performs Haydn's Seven Last Words Of Christ For String Quartet.
Holy Week: David Dunnett
The cathedral organist performs Dupre's Le Chemin De La Croix.
Holy Week: Norwich Cathedral Chamber Choir
Ashley Grote conducts a performance of Bach's Jesu, Meine Freude and Komm, Jesu, Komm interspersed with readings and Bach's organ preludes. With organist David Dunnett.
Jacqui Parkinson: Threads Through Revelation
Fourteen large-scale stitched panels that reflect images from the Book Of Revelation created by the textile artist.
Mon 27 Mar
Tue 28 Mar
Wed 29 Mar
Making Musicians Recital
A series of recitals given by pupils from Norwich School and occasionally other local schools.
Nel Begley & The Nick Fitch Trio
The Leeds-based jazz vocalist joins the group for a performance of sumptuous jazz music.
Norwich Cathedral Choir
Norwich Cathedral Choir sings under a magical moon installation.
Norwich Cathedral Choir And Norwich Baroque
The choir and orchestra are joined by among others soloists soprano Fflur Wyn, alto Robin Blaze, tenor Tom Raskin and bass James Newby for a performance of Bach's St Matthew Passion conducted by Ashley Grote.
The singer-songwriter from the prairies of middle America plays pop songs with disarming candour
Radcliffe On Trent Male Voice Choir
A short lunchtime recital of varied music. The choir was formed in 1983, and has established a reputation for high standards of singing and presentation.
Vox Luminis & Freiberg Baroque Orchestra
The ensemble performs Monteverdi's Vespers. In 1610, some 28 years after he had last composed anything for the church, Monteverdi quietly published what is now celebrated as one of the greatest pillars of the sacred Baroque repertoire.