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Cries of London with Consort 8

I join the lovely ladies and gentlemen of Consort 8 in their next concert at St Paul's in Burwood. Amongst the many lovely works for recorders, viols and lutes that will be presented, I will perform one of the solo fantasies by Telemann that were recently discovered on the viola da gamba. 

St John Passion Review 2

Photo Credit: Kitt Photography

Review by Larry Turner from Sounds Like Sydney.

'In Es ist vollbracht she [Sally-Ann Russell] created a hushed, poignant atmosphere which was enhanced by Shaun Ng’s delicately expressive playing of the viola da gamba.'

Performances of Bach’s Easter Passions in Sydney have become less frequent in recent years so it is very pleasing that three of Bach’s major choral works are being presented this year. One of these, the St John Passion was performed by the Choir of St James’ in its City Recital Hall debut. With its clear but warm acoustic it is an excellent venue for works of this scale.

The St John Passion is more concise than Bach’s later and more frequently performed St Matthew Passion, and places a greater emphasis on the high drama of the Easter events.  Bach clearly thought very highly of it, reviving it at least four times, including during his last years.  Warren Trevelyan-Jones, Head of Music at St James’ directed an excellent performance, avoiding extremes of tempo and other attention grabbing devices.

For this performance, the choir comprised 20 singers who collectively displayed all the virtues required of a superb chamber choir.  The choruses in the St John Passion play a pivotal role and in their first explosive entries of ‘Herr’ the choir demonstrated their trademark discipline, incision and attack.  As the performance progressed they displayed their accuracy, agility, diction and well blended tone.  Their performances of the fierce crowd choruses were appropriately ferocious and explosive.  This is a choir that can be depended upon to provide fine performances in this repertoire.

The chorales were augmented by the sopranos and altos from Santa Sabina College (managed by the redoubtable Karen Carey) and tenors and basses from Shore.  They sang accurately and their contribution provided an important change of tonal quality since their participation simulated chorale singing by a congregation – which was likely to have occurred in the original Leipzig performances.

The highlight of the evening was the outstanding performance of Richard Butler as the Evangelist.  Vocally, Butler was completely comfortable, both with the technical difficulties and the high tessitura of the part – although admittedly at a lower baroque pitch.  Butler’s sense of the drama in delivering the narrative was superb.  His carefully chosen pacing, dynamics, excellent diction and his thoughtful delivery of the German text all made this an exceptional performance.  He also displayed admirable stamina throughout the long evening, especially since he also sang the three tenor arias.  The very difficult Ach, mein Sinn was sung as though the technical challenges simply did not exist.  The arias do not really belong to the Evangelist and, although assigning them to the same singer was presumably for financial reasons, it nevertheless jarred dramatically.

The mezzo-soprano Sally-Ann Russell sang her two contrasting areas effectively.  In Es ist vollbracht she created a hushed, poignant atmosphere which was enhanced by Shaun Ng’s delicately expressive playing of the viola da gamba.  Von der Stricken was also very well sung, though the instrumental ensemble was a little dominant.  The bass-baritone Christopher Richardson has an attractively full, rounded tone and sang expressively in his three arias.  Trevelyan-Jones set a very fast a tempo for Eilt, Ihr angefochtnen Seelen which was not easily accommodated and did not allow the choral interjections to register as strongly as they should.  This, however, was a rare departure from Trevelyan-Jones’s otherwise sensible and well-chosen tempi throughout.

The depth of talent in the Choir of St James’ was highlighted by the number of singers who stepped from the choral ranks to sing solo parts. The vocal projection and techniques for solo singing are quite different from those required for first-rate chorus singing and the ability of these singers to switch between them so readily is admirable.  There was a particularly fine performance by soprano Amy Moore.  Her attractive, clear tone is well suited to Bach and she successfully captured the contrasting emotions of her two arias.

Several other chorus members sang the roles of specific characters.  Christus was sung by Phillip Murray whose rounded vocal sound was well suited to the music, but would have benefited from greater assertiveness and authority. Andrew O’Connor was very impressive as Pilate. He projected well and provided both the authority of a Roman governor as well as conveying Pilate’s empathy with the innocent Christ. Anna Sandstrom, Owen Elsley and Sébastian Maury each had smaller solo interjections and all delivered them very convincingly.

This performance marked the debut appearance of BandBach@St James, an instrumental ensemble formed especially for performances of Bach’s works with this choir.  It includes many of Sydney’s most talented and respected early music professionals.  This was an auspicious inauguration with many excellent individual performances.  With further experience playing together, however, they should develop a more varied style and refine some aspects of internal balance.  The strings displayed fine ensemble and much stylish playing.  Baroque flutes, by their nature, are soft toned instruments but on this occasion they were dominated too much by the other instruments.  The oboes initially had intonation difficulties but these seemed to be overcome during the second half.  There was fine, firm playing from the baroque bassoon.  The continuo of cello, organ and harpsichord provided reliably secure support, although the organ had a tendency to dominate the overall texture – particularly during the hushed episodes relating the death of Jesus.

In all, this was a fine performance and expectations of excellence from the musical forces of St James’ were not disappointed.  Later this year they will be giving four performances of Bach’s cantatas in a liturgical setting.  This will be in addition to their regular concert series, the first of which will be A Baroque Road Trip in their home church on 27 May.

St John Passion Review

Photo Credit: Kitt Photography

Review by Angus McPherson from Limelight Magazine.

'Mezzo-soprano Sally-Anne Russell’s Es ist vollbracht was moving, sung against the sparse texture of continuo and Shaun Ng’s burnished viola da gamba lines.'

The roiling strings and keening winds of the opening of Bach’s St John Passion drop the listener straight into the drama and pathos of Christ’s last days. While Passions (and Messiah’s) abound at this time of year, the smaller scale St John often gives way to the later written and more popular St Matthew passion – but it is no less powerful a piece of music. 

Bolstered by choristers from Santa Sabina College and Shore, and accompanied by BachBand@StJames’ on period instruments, the Choir of St James’ provided a compelling argument for hearing this work more often in their City Recital Hall debut. 

Director Warran Trevelyan-Jones led the work with an eye for detail, shaping the crescendos that propel the drama of the opening Herr, unser Herrscher to great effect, the choir singing with clarity and verve, exploiting the incredibly rich texture created by the combination of singers and period instruments. It was only when the choral texture dropped to single parts that there were any issues with balance. 

The hardest working singer was, of course, the narrating Evangelist, sung by tenor Richard Butler, who also took the tenor arias. Butler’s sound was pleasantly bright in the carefully shaped phrases of the First Part, with plenty of detail and a countertenor-like delicacy on the higher notes. While he seemed to be straining in the upper register during the tenor aria Ach, mein Sinn in the first half, he rallied in the second, delivering beautifully crafted phrases, loads of drama, and a polished sound across all registers. His Erwäge, wie sein blutgefärbter Rücken was a highlight of the evening. 

Mezzo-soprano Sally-Anne Russell’s Es ist vollbracht was moving, sung against the sparse texture of continuo and Shaun Ng’s burnished viola da gamba lines, though the balance was a little band-heavy in her earlier aria, obscuring some of the detail. Amy Moore brought a penetrating clarity to the soprano arias. 

Andrew O’Connor brought his warm, all-encompassing bass to Pilate while bass-baritone Christopher Richardson delivered the bass arias with a robust athleticism. Philip Murray as Christ, Sébastien Maury as Peter and Owen Elsley as Servus all delivered fine performances. 

The band – a new HIP group formed by Nicole Forsyth – was excellent, with highlights including the wonderfully weaving trio of two oboes and bassoon that introduced the first Alto aria and the veiled sound of the baroque flute duo that accompanied Moore’s Ich folge dir gleichfalls mit freudigen Schritten. 

Overall, the Choir of St James’ delivered a fine outing of an underappreciated Passion. I look forward to hearing more from them and BachBand@StJames’. 

Young Handel Review

Photo Credit: Han G. Lee

Review by Victoria Watson from the Sounds Like Sydney.

'Shaun Ng was particularly impressive in the slow sonata movements for viola da gamba where the mellifluous tone of the instrument is ideally exploited. The affetuoso third movement of the Sonata in D minor was most “affecting”- the beauty of tone, phrasing and line evoked a mood of exquisitely sorrowful calm ... Shaun Ng treated the continuo line as a true duetto with the voice, illustrating each fluctuating mood and caprice with his phrasing and articulation of Handel’s magical score.'

The Independent Theatre with its live acoustic and elegant neo-classical architecture was the perfect venue for Thoroughbass’s delightful concert dedicated to the early Italian chamber works of Georg Friedrich Handel (1685-1759). The audience enjoyed a sumptuous afternoon tea and then settled in to hear a beautifully structured concert contrasting works for viola da gamba and harpsichord, keyboard solos and cantatas involving all three performers.

Shaun Ng was particularly impressive in the slow sonata movements for viola da gamba where the mellifluous tone of the instrument is ideally exploited. The affetuoso third movement of the Sonata in D minor was most “affecting”- the beauty of tone, phrasing and line evoked a mood of exquisitely sorrowful calm.

The cantatas were two short exquisite gems in the first half, then the six movement drama of Lucrezia (HMV 145) to finish the programme. They were framed by the instrumental works inviting the audience to focus on the contrasting and complementary timbres of gamba, harpsichord and voice. Soprano Anna Fraser brought a superb musical and emotional intelligence to her readings of the cantatas and shone as a singing actor whose technique and artistry served the myriad of changing emotions and musical demands of the virtuosic Lucrezia – both  the most demanding and exhilarating of the afternoon. Shaun Ng treated the continuo line as a true duetto with the voice, illustrating each fluctuating mood and caprice with his phrasing and articulation of Handel’s magical score. Harpsichordist Diana Weston was at her finest in the ensemble pieces realising the challenging non-figured bass line with creative flourish and firm support.

Written when he was only 21 and first performed in Florence in 1706, the final cantata showed the master of theatrical music Handel would become. Lucrezia is a chamber sized mini-opera of great ingenuity and power. The story is one that would also inspire Shakespeare and Benjamin Britten. Handel captures the tortured anguish of a virtuous woman agonised by the trauma of rape and dishonour who chooses suicide as an end to her suffering. Every nuance of her trauma, anger, despair, vengeance and despondency are explored concisely in a rapid fire work that moves seamlessly from recitative, sometimes richly ornamented, to arias of bravura coloratura and mournful chromatic legato. Thoroughbass presented this work with passion and attention to baroque performance practice balanced to bring the work fresh again to a 21st century audience.

Performing Diary

Here you will find a list of my upcoming concerts. For more information on concerts, please contact the organisers directly.

If you would like engage me to perform, feel free to send me an email.


'Young Handel' with Thoroughbass
  • Saturday 11 March 2017 at The Rose Room,  51F Sunninghill Ave, Burradoo, 4pm
  • Sunday 26 March 2017 at The Independent Theatre, Miller St, North Sydney, 3.30pm

Twilight Concert with Consort 8
  • Saturday 1 April 2017 at St Paul's Anglican Church, 205-207 Burwood Rd, Burwood, 6pm

  • Saturday 17 June at Mosman Art Gallery, Art Gallery Way and Myahgah Road, Mosman, 3pm

Twilight Concert with Consort 8
  • Saturday 5 August 2017 at St Paul's Anglican Church, 205-207 Burwood Rd, Burwood, 6pm 

'Fandango' with Thoroughbass
  • Sunday 24 September 2017 at The Independent Theatre, Miller St, North Sydney, 3.30pm

Sydney Consort
  • Friday 10 November 2017 at St Augustine's Catholic Church, 3 Jane Street, Balmain, 8pm
  • Sunday 12 November 2017 at Wesley Music Centre, 20 National Circuit, Forrest, 3pm

Twilight Concert with Consort 8
  • Saturday 2 December 2017 at St Paul's Anglican Church, 205-207 Burwood Rd, Burwood, 6pm

  • Sunday 17 December 2017 at The Independent Theatre, Miller St, North Sydney, 3.30pm


'Bach's St Matthew Passion' with Newcastle University Choir
  • Sunday 20 March 2016 at The Great Hall, Great Hall, University of Newcastle, Callaghan, 2pm 

'O for an Oboe' with Thoroughbass
  • Saturday 14 May 2016 at The Rose Room, 51F Sunninghill Ave, Burradoo, 4pm
  • Sunday 15 May at St Luke's Church, Ourimbah Rd, Mosman, 3pm

  • Saturday, 4 June 2016  at the Blue Mountains Theatre, Springwood, 8pm

'TBA' with Consort 8 
  • Sunday 12 June 2016 at TBA
  • Sunday 14 August 2016 at TBA
  • Sunday 30 October 2016 at TBA

  • Sunday July 24 2016 at Australian National Library, Canberra, TBA
  • Saturday 12 Nov 2016 at The Rose Room, 51F Sunninghill Ave, Burradoo, 4pm
  • Sunday Nov 20 2016 at Gleebooks, Glebe Point Rd, Glebe, 3pm
  • Sunday Nov 27 2016 at Mosman Art Gallery, Mosman, 3pm

  • Friday 4 November 2016 at St Augustine’s Catholic Church, Eaton Street, Balmain, 8pm
  • Sunday, 6 November 2016 at Wesley Music Centre, 20 National Circuit, Forrest, 3pm


'Of Mystics and Mortals' with Hester Wright (soprano) and Joanna Tondys (harpsichord)
  • Sunday 22 March 2015 at Sydney University Women's College, Newtown, 3pm

'Binchois and Beyond' with Consort 8 
  • Saturday 9th May 2015 at Santa Sabina Chapel, Strathfield, 5.30pm 

'The Viole Bastarda' with Thoroughbass
  • Saturday 8th August 2015 at the Rose Room, Burradoo, 4pm
  • Sunday 9th August 2015 at St Luke's Anglican Church, Mosman, 3pm

'The Viol Serenity' with The Sydney Consort
  • Friday 13th November at St Augustine’s Catholic Church, Balmain, 8pm
  • Sunday 15th November at Wesley Uniting Church, Canberra, 3pm


Bowral Autumn Music Festival with the Australian Historical Performance Initiative, Bowral
  • Concert II: Friday 28th March 2014, 7.30pm
  • Concert IV: Saturday 29th March 2014, 5.30pm
  • Concert V: Sunday 30th March 2014, 2pm

J S Bach's St Matthew Passion with the Melbourne Bach Choir, Melbourne
  • Saturday 5th April 2014, 7pm
  • Sunday 6th April 2014, 2.30pm

JS Bach's St John Passion at St Mary's Cathedral, Sydney
  • Monday 14 April 2014, 7pm

  • Friday 23 May 2013, 8pm (Sydney)
  • Sunday 25 May 2013, 7pm (Canberra)

'Torment' with Thoroughbass Ensemble, Sydney
  • Friday 22 August, 8pm

  • Friday 12 September, 7pm

  • Sunday 16 November, 8pm

The Saizenay Manuscript Project

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The latest video

What is the Saizenay Manuscript?
The 'Vaudry de Saizenay' Manuscript is an important musical source that contains music for French Baroque lute and theorbo by many of periods most cherished composers, such as De Visée, Hotman, Hurel, Gallot, Gaultier, etc. The manuscript was compiled sometime in the late seventeenth century by the amateur musician and politician Jean-Etienne Vaudry (1668–1742), the 'seigneur' of Saizenay, Conseiller au Parlement de Besançon.

What is the project about?
It is a personal project to record, for YouTube, all the music that is contained in the manuscript. As my abilities in producing videos and my skill as a lutenist improves, I hope to produce different versions of videos, hence the reason for multiple versions of some of the music.

What has been recorded?
Below you will find a list of pieces, according to page number, as they appear in the manuscript. Titles of the music are expressed sic erat scriptum and any additional information, which may help the modern listener, is included in parentheses.

Who made your instrument?
My theorbo, which is an attempted reconstruction of a French theorbo, was made by Jason Petty in 2011 in Wellington, New Zealand. It has a string length of 84/150cm with 6/8 disposition.

Why have you not made any new videos in some time?
Apologies! This is usually because I am busy with teaching and performing (a good thing for a professional musician!) and/or my personal life. Not to worry, I am always working on the next piece.

How can I support your work?
Please click on the 'Donate' button below to support my project. Any amount received is greatly appreciated.

List of Pieces

60, L'Amant Malheureux, Allemande du V. Gallot

229, Passacaille (de Mr. de Visée in D minor)

256, Prélude de Mr. de Visée (in A minor)

258, Chaconne de Mr. de Visée (in A minor)

285, Courante de Mr. de Visée (in G major)

287, Sarabande de Mr. Le Moyne (in G major)

290, Allemande de Mr. de Visée (in G major)

291, Prélude du mesme (De Visée in G major)

296–298, Les Sylvains de Mr. (François, Le Grand) Couperin, par Mr. de Visée (in G major)

343, Sarabande de Mr. de Visée (in D major)

346, Logistille par Mr. de Visée (in D major; tempo indication Lentement; also known as 'Symphonie' from Jean Baptiste Lully's opera Roland)

401, La Plainte, ou Tombeau de Mesdemoiselles de Visée, Allemande de Mr. leur Pere (in C minor)

408, Prélude du même (De Visée in C minor)

Update Log

Uploaded 229, Passacaille in D minor
Recorded with Rode condenser mic

Uploaded 343, Sarabande in D major
Added title introduction to videos
Sound recorded with external directional microphone

Started the Saizenay Manuscript Project
Published this blog page

Cock Crow: Rosemary Dobson in Words and Music Review

Review by John Pollak from the Sydney Arts Guide.

'Shaun Ng displayed a mastery of both instruments.'

Have you ever considered the fate of the humble childhood toy  “Jack in the box”  ?

Well, Rosemary Dobson has:

“He crouches low and supplicant/His elbows knocking on the wood…/He waits the tapping at the locks/He hears the children calling”Jack!”…/They think he sleeps, but how he weeps/His small tears falling with no sound……”

Rosemary Dobson was a distinguished and prolific Australian poet who died in 2012 at the age of 92. Her poetry is somewhat more intellectual and detached rather than visceral…but nevertheless she still writes movingly of the human experience.

COCK CROW puts a handful of her poems in a musical context. Leonie Cambage is the poet’s voice (she trained as an opera singer), Shaun Ng plays Lute, Viola da Gamba and Theorbo, and Diana Weston plays Harpsichord.

The concert took place in a delightful setting, the Mosman Art Gallery, where its exposed red brickwork and stained glass windows gave the performance a fine acoustic edge and an ambiance quite suited to the poetry. The music was a comment and reinforcement of the poetry.

This was no ordinary artistic performance. Their dedication of the performers to the work and to their fellow artists created a rare intimacy. We all listened, hushed in silence and concentration, to this unique event. If you like poetry, and you like music and you want to hear more of Rosemary Dobson’s poems listen to this talented group of musicians when you get a chance.

Leonie Cambage gave a clear polished faultless recitation of the poetry. Shaun Ng displayed a mastery of both instruments. He is a Doctor of Musical Arts from Sydney University. Diana Weston’s playing demonstrated why her reputation for mastery of the harpsichord extends beyond Australia.

The concert COCK CROW : ROSEMARY DOBSON IN WORDS AND MUSIC took place last Sunday afternoon at the Mosman Art Gallery, Art Gallery Way, Mosman.


Join me and with Consort 8 as we present an eclectic mix of Renaissance music. Please note that this time the performance is at Summer Hill. Many thanks.

Music for Baroque Violin and Theorbo

My next concert is an extremely intimate one. On September the 11th, Shaun Warden and I will be performing together, some sonatas by famous baroque composers such as Vivaldi, Corelli and Biber. In addition, I will be throwing in some theorbo solos by Robert de Visée. Please see below for the official information. Tickets are only available at the door.

Shaun Ng (left), Shaun Warden (right)
Photo credit: Hangyu Lee

The AHPI presents a baroque violin and theorbo recital of works by Vivaldi, Corelli, Biber and Matteis. Join violinist Shaun Warden, accompanied by theorbist Shaun Ng, at the historic Holyrood House in Strathfield for this performance.

Sunday 11 Sept 2016 at 2.30pm

Holyrood House
Santa Sabina College
90 The Boulevarde
Strathfield NSW 2135

Tickets at the door: $25 adults/$15 students and members

For more information, see

Daphne's Grand Tour Review

Review by Marguerite Foxon from Classikon.

'I was deeply moved by several pieces – the first was Susato’s Pavane Reue (Bitter Remorse) which began with a slow solemn drum beat, then joined by heart rending viols (Catherine Upex and Shaun Ng) and the light touch of Bernie Williams on theorbo.' 

Sydney is well served by many wonderful ensembles catering for classical music lovers with diverse tastes. Several specialise in playing music from specific periods and/or for specific instruments ranging from medieval music to the classical period. However, for recorder players and/or lovers of the Renaissance period the pickings are a bit slim. So I am always delighted when Consort 8 announces an upcoming concert. The core ensemble is five accomplished recorder players two of whom also double on viola da gamba (viol); they are generally augmented by another recorder player doubling on lute and theorbo, by two viols, and a counter-tenor. This is a recipe for serious music making from the Renaissance period, and once again Sunday’s concert did not disappoint. The free program is also gratefully noted – eight pages of excellent notes including information about the instruments being played, and written in a readable font. Because little of this music would be known by those attending, the notes added considerably to our listening enjoyment. Of particular interest to several recorder players in the audience was the information about the instruments being played. They are reconstructions of instruments in the Hofburg Museum in Vienna and include the six-foot something contra-bass that is played standing up. 

The Santa Sabina chapel was a perfect setting
Much of this music was composed for the church so the setting of Santa Sabina chapel was perfect, although the acoustics made it difficult to hear the initial introduction to the music. The program was entitled ‘Daphne’s Grand Tour’ presumably because several of the pieces referenced the Greek myth about Daphne. With the exception of an Air and arrangement by local viol player Clive Lane (and he played with the ensemble for these) and one C13th offering, compositions were by C16th composers. Where did these composers come from – Italy perhaps? Maybe the odd Englishman? In fact we heard works from France, England, Holland, Italy, Germany, Switzerland, Spain, and Belgium! And I’m guessing that like me most attendees hadn’t heard of many of these composers before.

Eclectic program in terms of composers and genre
The program, comprising 21 individual pieces, was not only eclectic in terms of composers, but delightfully eclectic in terms of genre. We were treated to cheerful dances and solemn sacred songs; to early forms of chamber music and sweet love songs, to meditations on death as well as the songs of street hawkers. Stately and elegant start with full and sumptuous sound The afternoon commenced with two recorders and a viol leading off with a lively Chanson Ballade by medieval French composer Machaut, whose work was admired by Chaucer. My mind quickly conjured up the pilgrims of his Canterbury Tales singing and dancing evenings away in the inns on their journey to Canterbury. Counter-tenor Tim Chung sang a Ferrabosco – (poet) Ben Johnson collaboration, which was followed by three Ferrabosco dances originally composed for viols but superbly handled by tenor and bass recorders with viols in support – the Pavan in particular was stately and elegantly played, the sound full and sumptuous.

Deeply moving pieces beautifully played
 I was deeply moved by several pieces – the first was Susato’s Pavane Reue (Bitter Remorse) which began with a slow solemn drum beat, then joined by heart rending viols (Catherine Upex and Shaun Ng) and the light touch of Bernie Williams on theorbo. Technically it is a dance piece, but there was a sombre and mystical air about it. Similarly, I responded deeply to Aichinger’s Praesul Sancte Del Udalrice – presented here as a transcription of a 5-voice motet accompanied by organ. This was beautifully played on recorders leveraging their deep mellow sound to skilfully imitate organ chords. Renaissance religious music at its best!

Tim Chung had excellent articulation and engagement
Tim Chung really hit his stride with the amusing Cryers Song accompanied by viols, composed by English composer Thomas Ravenscroft who was clearly fascinated by the unique calls of hawkers and sellers of wares in the streets of early C16th London. Chung’s excellent articulation and engagement with the music really brought it alive.

Welvin Potter was impressive with his effortless and graceful playing
Van Eyck composed a considerable amount of recorder music, himself a player of note. His Daphne for solo treble recorder begins rather slowly and simply, but gradually builds in complexity with variations and some fast finger work thrown in, before returning to the original theme. Welvin Potter impressed the recorder players in the audience with his effortless and graceful playing.

Tim Chung’s voice perfect for Morales
Although it is difficult to pick one standout piece from such a superb program, Circumdederunt Me Gemitus Mortis by Morales is probably it for me. Even a cursory knowledge of Latin will indicate this not a love song or bouncy dance number! Morales wrote only sacred music and this is a five part motet on the text “The groanings of death have encircled me; the sorrows of hell have enclosed me”. The afternoon program closed with Tant Seullement by Guyot, a secular song to send us back into our C21st world by reminding us of the importance of love in our lives. My only regret? There was no Consort 8 CD to buy on my way out. This ensemble is a class act, professional in every aspect of their performance, and able to unearth music that is rarely presented elsewhere in Sydney.

Back again with Consort 8

I join Consort 8 on 12 June in a varied programme of Renaissance music, performing on the viola da gamba and theorbo.

Sunday 12 June at 2pm
Santa Sabina Chapel 
90 The Boulevard
Strathfield NSW