Presenting traditional and contemporary folk arts, the dates for the 40th Warwick Folk Festival are confirmed as being from Thursday 25th to Sunday 28th July 2019.
The Patron for the 40th year is Will Pound.
Confirmed acts include Billy Bragg, Skerryvore, Karan Casey, Calan, Breabach, Kabantu, O'Hooley & Tidow, Nancy Kerr, John Kirkpatrick, Melrose Quartet, Granny's Attic, Matthew Byrne, Rosie Hood, Mick Ryan's 'Here at the Fair' folk opera, Keith Donnelly, Kevin Dempsey, Blair Dunlop, and many more with more to be announced.
For the details as available please see the line-up page.
Tickets are on sale, priced as follows:-
Adult Thursday-Sunday with camping: £142
Concession Thursday-Sunday with camping: £136
Junior Thursday-Sunday with camping: £71
under-14 Thursday-Sunday with camping: FREE but needs ticket
Adult Thursday-Sunday no camping: £114
Concession Thursday-Sunday no camping: £108
Junior Thursday-Sunday no camping: £57
under-14 Thursday-Sunday no camping: FREE but needs ticket
Adult Friday-Sunday with camping: £120
Concession Friday-Sunday with camping: £114
Junior Friday-Sunday with camping: £60
under-14 Friday-Sunday with camping: FREE but needs ticket
Adult Friday-Sunday no camping: £99
Concession Friday-Sunday no camping: £94
Junior Friday-Sunday no camping: £50
under-14 Friday-Sunday no camping: FREE but needs ticket
Concerts on the Festival site are usually held in the Main Stage Marquee, and Bridge House Theatre. The Guy Nelson Hall is used for Ceilidhs and workshops, and on the same site there are acoustic concerts, singarounds, and workshops. The festival offers an extended Craft Fair, a range of real ales, on-site catering and community-led-recycling throughout the festival weekend.
The Warwick team also delivers an extensive Fringe Festival of events in the Town Centre, featuring dance displays, street theatre, music sessions, and an evening concert on Saturday.
More information will be here when available.
latest on this festival
line-ups & rumours
festival home page
Warwick Folk Festival 2018 review