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Enjoy an alternative Christmas party night at Salisbury Arts Centre this year

Moscow Drug Club
21 November 2019

Looking for something a little different this Christmas? Salisbury Arts Centre is the place for an alternative night out this festive season.

For music lovers, the troubadours of gypsy jazz and swing, Moscow Drug Club, play two nights of original music mixed with covers of musical greats including Leonard Cohen and Eartha Kitt on Tuesday 17 and Thursday 19 December.

Moscow Drug Club are a curious musical place where elements of Berlin Cabaret, Hot Club de France, French Musette and Storytelling meet…

Craft lovers will be drawn to the Christmas wreath making on 5 December and Christmas print making on 14 December – create your own festive wreath or cards and wrapping paper with all materials supplied.

For Christmas parties and group nights out there’s a murder mystery with a festive twist as It’s Beginning to Look a Lot Like Murder takes over the Arts Centre from Tuesday 10 to Thursday 12 December. Santa and his friends return to the Arts Centre after performing last year for three evenings of mischief and mayhem – all served up alongside a three-course Christmas meal.

On Friday 20 December it’s time for an especially festive, Christmas edition of popular stand-up comedy night, Barnstormers.

There are festive films too – with The Muppet Christmas Carol for younger cinema-goers and It’s a Wonderful Life with James Stewart for lovers of classic cinema, both showing on Wednesday 18 December.

Tickets are on sale now and can be booked by calling Ticket Sales on 01722 320333 or by visiting www.wiltshirecreative.co.uk.

ENDS

For press enquiries please contact Lucy Rouse, PR & Communications Officer, on 01722 345166 or press@wiltshirecreative.co.uk.

Notes to Editors:

Salisbury Arts Centre is part of Wiltshire Creative, which incorporates Salisbury Arts Centre, Salisbury Playhouse and Salisbury International Arts Festival.

Salisbury Arts Centre was formerly St Edmund’s Church, named after St Edmund who taught “the arts” at Oxford in the early 13th Century. Salisbury Arts Centre was founded in 1975 and, from small beginnings, developed into a fully-fledged community arts centre with live performances, film screenings, visual arts exhibitions and a creative workshops programme.