crowdfunding

The People's Piano on ITN News

Doc film maker Maureen Ni Fiann & pianist Anthony Bastian appeared on ITN News London yesterday to discuss efforts to fund a documentary film about the Herne Hill Piano and the idea of more permanent street pianos in cities to help people be friendlier in public spaces. This project is in its final hours on Kickstarter! Big countdown now so please donate if you haven't and otherwise share the news! As Giles Gibson who has long championed all things to do with Herne Hill community (and appears in Maureen's first short film) says in the ITN clip: "We didn't have a heart to Herne Hill at all. So a lot of work's gone on to try and have somewhere we can the centre, a heart, somewhere we can call home." That's what the piano means and is a big part of, so please help take it further! kck.st/1n5II2b

See the ITN clip fullscreen at https://vimeo.com/103253800 - or watch it small below!

 

 

Volunteers needed Brixton Splash August 3rd, crowfunder in place

Volunteers needed for stewarding at the Brixton Splash August 3rd. Good opportunity to support the local festival and volunteers have access to work experience and training in event management, music production, professional stewarding. You need to be 18+ and available 10am-8pm on the day. History of the Splash, schedule, and more on volunteer drive and its £20K BuzzBnk crowdfunder at http://www.brixtonsplash.org 

Phone: 07707 514 408

Email: info@brixtonsplash.org

Twitter: https://twitter.com/BrixtonSplash

 

 

HHMF's Britten Opera Fundraiser - can you help?

Herne Hill Music Festival's crowdfunding campaign is underway to source an additional £1000 to help pay for staging of Benjamin Britten's opera, 'Noye's Fludde' (1957) in October. The Festival has a grant but needs to raise more money equal to the same amount! You can donate through gogetfunding http://gogetfunding.com/project/noye-s-fludde or through the Festival website at http://www.hernehillfestival.org/. This is a community opera based on the story of Noah’s Ark and on a 15th-century mystery play. It remains one of Britten's most engaging works as he wrote it for amateurs, especially children, in order to enjoy planning, rehearsing, performing and generally making music together.

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