HallFest

Family Event
Sat 21st August 2021
Live On The Lawn, Burton Constable Hall & Grounds, Hull, East Yorkshire

Join us for a festival of music from the North Garden of Burton Constable Hall. 

We're all set to showcase some incredible talent with a jam-packed line-up. 

Whatever your genre or groove, we'll have an artist on show guaranteed to give you that festival fever! 

Line-up:

The Hillbilly Troupe

Jackson D

Dr!ftWood

The Black Delta Movement 

Ramble Gamble

The Happy Endings 

Counting Coins

Andy Thomas

+ More to be announced!

Event Information:

Date - 21st August

Time - Doors 12pm. Last Admission 5pm. Ends 10:30pm.

Parking - Main car park/outside Hall (free). Disabled parking/drop-off available. 

Toilets - Facilities on site. 

This is an outdoor production, as part of Live on the Lawn, so please bring your own chair or blanket to sit on and dress for the weather!

Stables Kitchen will be offering catering in the form of food and drinks. Alcohol will be available to purchase (ID required) but you must not bring your own alcohol onto our premises. 

No refunds will be issued unless severe weather conditions threaten the health & safety of our staff, performers and visitors. Refunds will be issued if the performance is cancelled for other issues. 

Covid-19 guidelines may still apply. 

Please, read all of the information provided carefully, before choosing to book.

Contact Information:

E. joelpeart@burtonconstable.com

T. 01964 508163

All other information: Live On The Lawn

Share this:
Did you know?
Over 80 different species of birds have been spotted at Burton Constable, from the smallest British bird, the Goldcrest, to large birds of prey such as Buzzards and Barn Owls

The Burton Constable Whale is featured in Herman Melville's famous novel Moby Dick. 

Today the Burton Constable Whale is nicknamed 'Constable Moby'

Afternoon tea was created by the Duchess of Bedford in the late 18th century. She invited friends to join her for an afternoon meal of small cakes, bread and butter sandwiches, sweets and, of course, tea. The practice was so popular that it was quickly adopted by other social hostesses