Memorable experiences

Offering a wide range of excellent venue space with various capacities to suit your needs

Event types

Magnificent venues whatever the occasion

Every year we host many different kinds of events at our Oxford venues. Our team will support you throughout the planning stages of your event, looking after every detail, so your guests have a great experience. Some of the more frequent types of events we host at our Oxford venues are below.





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Upcoming events

Emmanuel Pahud and Oxford Philharmonic Orchestra

Friday 1 June 7.30pm. Sheldonian Theatre

At the time of his appointment as principal flute of the Berlin Philharmonic at the age of just 22, Emmanuel Pahud was the orchestra's youngest member. He has gone on to forge a formidable international career and is one of the foremost ambassadors for the instrument. Following Mozart's pastoral, elegant sixth serenade, Pahud joins the Oxford Philharmonic to perform the exuberant first flute concerto. To open the second half, Associate Concertmaster of the Orchestra, Charlotte Scott, performs Schubert's delightful Rondo in A major. Concluding the programme is Mozart's 'Prague' Symphony which came to bear the name of the city after its rapturous reception there at its premiere in 1787.

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Remembrance – South Bank Sinfonia and The Parliament Choir

Saturday 2 June 7:30pm. Sheldonian Theatre

Even in the darkest times, music can remember, restore and reconcile. In the decade in which Europe was ravaged by the Great War, Ralph Vaughan Williams and Maurice Ravel drew on earlier musical memories to create masterworks that would themselves become memorials. The Lark Ascending and Le Tombeau de Couperin (Couperin's Tomb) are complemented by an exquisite interlude by the Irish-French composer Augusta Holmès. La Nuit et l'Amour (Night and Love) forms part of Holmès’ symphonic ode Ludus Pro Patria (Patriotic Games), an evocation of Pierre Puvis de Chavannes’ great painting of Picardy youths in battle training. A hundred years after the First World War, New Zealand composer Anthony Ritchie echoes the evergreen sounds of Vaughan Williams in a powerful oratorio commemorating the everyday people who strove to retain hope and dignity as the years of carnage shattered their humanity.

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