Get the latest on our concerts in Hampstead - Rosslyn Hill. Critically acclaimed classical series for babies, toddlers and you across the UK.
North London - Hampstead Rosslyn Hill
Rosslyn Hill Chapel
Our concerts in Rosslyn Hill are finished for the season, but we also have weekday concerts in Hampstead at our Burgh House location?
Flexi-tickets and giftcards are NOT valid at these concert
|Saturday 17 March 11.00am|
Sound the Horn!
Featuring Martin Lawrence, horn & Grace Mo, pianoMake way for the regal resonance of the French horn! From the soothing tones of Schubert’s Ave Maria to Wagner’s Tristan and Isolde, we’ll have as many twists and turns in store as the horn itself. And of course, the conch and the hosepipe as you’ve never heard it before!
Doors open at 10.30am. Concert lasts for about an hour.
Flexi-tickets and gift cards are NOT valid for this concert
About the concerts
Bach to Baby is the critically acclaimed classical concert series for babies, toddlers and their carers. Tots dance, roam about and revel in the wonder of live music, while you take a moment out of your busy day to hear top notch performances by outstanding musicians, with your young babes in tow.
Doors open 30 mins prior to the concert, giving you time to ditch the buggy, grab a Monmouth coffee, and catch up with friends before the performance.
For further questions, check out our FAQ
How to get there
Rosslyn Hill Chapel, 3 Pilgrim's Place, NW3 1NGPublic transport: Nearest train stations are Hampstead, Belsize Park (Northern line), and Hampstead Heath (London Overground). The 46 and 268 buses stop close by.
Parking: Limited metered street parking nearby. The nearest car park is Hampstead Heath (Fairground), under 10 mins walk away.
About the venue
|Rosslyn Hill Chapel sits in the heart of Hampstead and is a beautiful Grade Two Listed building that dates back to 1692. The chapel was built in the Gothic style with vaulted ceiling and stone arches which help give it a gorgeous acoustic, perfect for enjoying a Bach to Baby concert! Be sure to take a minute to admire the stained glass windows by London artists William Morris and Edward Burne-Jones, and see if you can spot a plaque dedicated to bygone congregant Helen Allingham who happened to be the first woman artist admitted to the Royal Academy.|