Exquisite food, fine wine, picturesque surroundings and world class music. WonderHall is a feast for all the senses.
Get ready for WonderHall – a brand new six-day live music festival coming to Lancashire’s stunning coast this summer.
Launched by the team behind the hugely popular and successful Lytham Festival, WonderHall will see six nights of live music taking place in the grounds of historic Lytham Hall from Wednesday 25th August to Bank Holiday Monday 30th August.
Tom Jones, Anne-Marie, Russell Watson, Jools Holland and his Rhythm & Blues Orchestra, UB40 featuring Ali Campbell & Astro and Marc Almond will all headline WonderHall.
More than 30 artists will perform across the six-day festival taking place in the grounds of historic Lytham Hall.
WonderHall director Peter Taylor said “The line-up for WonderHall has been designed to ensure we appeal to as wide an audience as possible. We have a fantastic mix of artists across the six days from the world-famous legend that is Tom Jones to supporting the Lancashire music scene by having some local artists on the bill too.
“We absolutely cannot wait for the opening night of WonderHall to see people gathering to enjoy live music once again and to be doing that in the picturesque parkland of Lytham Hall will make this a really special event.”
“Live music brings people together to enjoy some of the best moments of their life and we look forward to welcoming audiences to our very special WonderHall.”
PHOTO CREDITS: PHIL DOWNIE PHOTOGRAPHY
Lytham Hall is the finest Georgian house in Lancashire. It was once the ancestral home of the colourful Clifton Family, spanning over four centuries. It is a Grade I listed building, so is therefore of significant local and national interest. The site and its 80 acres of parkland are of great archaeological interest dating back to the 12th century when it was home to a priory of Benedictine monks. Sir Cuthbert Clifton built a Jacobean Manor House on this site in 1606. Much of the Jacobean building still exists. In 1752 Thomas Clifton commissioned John Carr of York to build the fine palladian house which we see today.