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Bradford Review Issue 31

September 2017


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Be More Alive


the

Bradford Review ISSUE 31 September 2017

Contents 06 | Festival Season 10 | Andy Farrow

16 | Art at the University of Bradford 18 | Muj Shah

25 | Welcome to Bradford 30 | E.Rachael Hardcastle

32 | Nancy Haslam-Chance

36 | Golden Years Film Festival 40 | What’s On?

48 | A Quick Chat with...Sonia Sandhu

On The Cover

This month’s cover image is by Buttercrumble. If you’d like to feature on the cover send your entry to enquiries@festivalpublications.co.uk. The deadline for submissions to the next issue is Sept15th.

Submissions

If you would like to contribute to the Bradford Review email enquiries@festivalpublications.co.uk. We’re always delighted to hear from writers, photographers and anyone involved in a local group or activity.

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For more information on how to advertise email jono.whiting@festivalpublications.co.uk.

Disclaimer

This magazine is published by Festival Publications Ltd. While every effort has been made to ensure the accuracy of content we accept no liability for any resulting loss or damage. Views expressed by contributors are their own and not those of the publisher. ©Festival Publications Ltd. All rights reserved. No reproduction or copying without permission.

Commissioning Editor: Haigh Simpson Copy Editor: Rob Walsh Design: FoxDuo Design/Haigh Simpson Ad Design: Foxduo Design Distribution: Face Distribution Words & Pictures: Haigh Simpson, Phil Lickley, Tim Walker,Andy Abbott, Kate Garfield, Martin Johnston, Emma Truelove, Yvonne Carmichael, Alice Withers, David Wilson


Festival Season

Bradford Festival

by Phil Lickley

The Bradford Festival returned to Centenary Square and City Park for another three-day celebration of music, street theatre, activities and food on the middle weekend of July. The city centre was packed out for three days as Bradfordians gathered to take in the sights and sounds of a crammed schedule of everything from stage acts to walk-around artists, performance theatre to crafting. 6 Review Feature


Drunken Film Fest

The second annual Drunken Film Festival ended with a wrap party celebrating the incredible successes of the Festival. The nine-day Festival saw venues such as the Record CafĂŠ, Theatre in the Mill and the Peace Museum host a showcase of films, discussion panels and quizzes and covered everything from music videos to German films. Promising 119 films over 12 venues, the festival certainly delivered, concluding with more experimental offerings on the final night.

North Parade Street Party

The fourth annual North Parade Street Party was another great success, showcasing the incredible independent businesses that line the street, mixing entertainment with quality food and drink. With the event expanding, with the Bradford Print Fair and other events such as the Big City Play Day and the Drunken Film Fest close by, it was a great showcase for the great things Bradford has to offer.

Review Feature 7


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Andy Farrow: Northen Music by Tim Walker I first met Andy Farrow in the Bier Keller nightclub in Bradford in 1985. He was introduced to me as ‘a guy who manages bands’ and at the time he was working with Requiem / Lady October. Andy seemed driven from the word go, so it was only a few weeks before we poached him for our new band - Harlequyn. In the three years we worked together, we made records, played countless gigs - including Bradford’s St George’s Hall and London Marquee - and developed from rank unknowns to music industry contenders. By mid-1988 Andy had set up Far North Music, now Northern Music Co, had signed Bradford thrashers Slammer to major record company WEA and had a whole new roster of bands on the up. Since then Northern Music Co. has grown exponentially and the worldwide successes by the likes of Opeth, Paradise Lost, Anathema, Katatonia and Devin Townsend are testament to his management skills. I thought it was time to catch up with Mr. Farrow in his Saltaire offices, see what the future holds and fill in some of the gaps of the last thirty years.

10 Interview Feature

What initially interested you in music? I know you started in punk bands – was it the whole punk explosion that grabbed you? Probably from the age of about nine I used to watch Top of the Pops and that was my first exposure to music. Also my next-door neighbour’s dad had a second-hand shop and he had loads of cassettes so we used to listen to a lot of stuff like the Beatles and Chuck Berry. Then I lived in Papua New Guinea for two years and when I came back it was 1976 and punk was just starting, so I’d see the Buzzcocks and the Pistols etc, again on TOTP. When did you start to get involved yourself? It wasn’t until I moved to Yorkshire when I was about fifteen that I got more involved in the local scene. Especially in the punk scene it didn’t really matter if you could play or not – and I couldn’t, so I became what you would call a vocalist. I helped set up the 1 in 12 Club in Bradford and played a lot of gigs there. I was booking gigs for my band Living Dead and a local band called Chronic. So from the age of about sixteen I was doing management duties for those bands. In every band there’s always one person doing all


the work and taking care of things and I was that guy. I used to photocopy the band’s bio – which was always really political - and do all the cassette trading all over the world.

from booking toilet-gigs to putting up posters and touring in the back of a van. These days you can go on management courses but you can’t beat the experience.

Firstly I wanted to be in a band to get off with girls, but I didn’t have much talent and the whole buzz of the business side really interested me. It was more the anarcho-punk scene of the early 80s that really showed me that anyone can do it. DIY - create your own scene.

Did you consider any other career in music, or was management always the goal?

What prompted the leap from performer to manager full-time? I think it was just that the band thing fizzled out. Chronic all moved to Cornwall so I got involved with other local bands - including your band, Harlequyn, and I was managing Requiem. So I think it was just a natural progression. I actually preferred to be on the other side than be in a band. But that gave me the wide range of experience of everything

Well, at present, as well as running a management company, we have AMF Music Publishing, NMC Live booking agency, Graphite Records, Omerch merchandising, shares in Film 24 Productions, I Like Press and Versity Music. So being a manager – it does give you an understanding of all facets of how the music industry works. So I was always looking at other things to see if I could do that. I now look at us as a kind of music group and at the moment there are about nine different companies under Northern Music Group. But management is an area where you can have a creative involvement, as well as a

Interview Feature 11


business involvement, in an artist’s career. You have to be a jack-of-all-trades. You used to have to go cap-in-hand to record companies but now as a manager you have all the power. Even though we used to get bigger record deals we’re making much more money now, as the shifts of power have moved away from the traditional record company. Back when you managed my band - it was gigging everywhere we could that taught us the business and turned us into a decent band. Is that still the same today and did it have the same effect for you? Personally – dealing with rock and metal bands – it’s very important that they play live, so we always really tour them. When they come for management we’ll ask if they can do a hundred and fifty gigs a year and if not then maybe we’ll look at some other strand of the business like publishing. From my perspective, I never went to every s**thole in the country but it’s always interesting when you do and around the world I know all the key venues. But for bands it’s still all about getting out, playing live and building a fanbase. What was the point when you realised you could be doing this for the foreseeable future - or even as a lifelong career? Well it was always what I wanted to do. So I went to do a degree at Sheffield, which was more of a backup to please the parents, but within a year of finishing I had a band signed to a major label and I was still just 23 years old. So from booking bands locally to getting big deals, it happened for me quickly at a really young age. But the thing is, when you first get a band signed you think, ‘This is it!’ but I tell bands now that whatever label it is, it’s still just the first rung on the ladder. Ninety-eight percent of bands fail and certainly nowadays with rock and metal bands they need two or three

12 Interview Feature

albums to develop and some of the bigger labels don’t give them the time. Did it go steadily from then on or have you had knockbacks along the way? Well since I became professional in 1988, I’ve only made a loss once. Obviously the turnover is much bigger now but at the beginning there was just me. I started on the government’s Enterprise Allowance Scheme, where you got forty pounds a week but you had to invest a thousand pounds – which I inherited from my grandma – so that’s how I started. There was a time, when we had about four people working, when it was very tough financially and we had to put people on part-time. So I kind of went from being ‘Mr Big Bread’, as they used to call me in the late 80s, to being ‘Mr Petit Croûton’ because I had a tax bill and I couldn’t even afford an accountant. The tax office were very unapproachable and kept sending me bills – which was worrying for a young twenty something – but I said you’ll just have to take me to jail. Eventually I got the money for the accountant and the tax office actually owed me money. So one thing I learned was you have to be on top of all that. Do you see any disadvantages to not being based in London? The only one I can really see is that people forget to invite you to things – whether that’s award ceremonies or voting for things. I mean, Music Week did a big article on me and I do get a lot of coverage, but if you’re in London you’re always out at the hot gigs. Certainly in the early days if it was a London band and you’re not there then they’d think – where is he? Do you see any regional snobbery? You still get the odd joke about northerners – even though I’m from the West Country originally, but it’s not as bad as it was. It used


to be really bad. There were certain bands - like Terrorvision - who really pushed the northern angle but when we started there was nothing in the north. Nowadays Leeds, Manchester, Sheffield all have pretty big music industry infrastructures – accountants, lawyers, promoters – so it’s changed a lot. Some of the best bands of Britain have been from the north so when we started it was about being based in the north and scouting from here. How many people do you have working for you now and how many bands on your current roster? Across all the companies there are eleven people working. Then under the whole of Northern Music Group there are about a hundred bands. For management there’s ten bands, one producer, one graphic artist. On the booking side there’s thirty bands, on merchandise thirty-five, publishing’s forty, five on the label. So yeah, it’s about a

hundred. I don’t know them all personally.. except the ones I manage. What are your main considerations when you take a band on for management? Whatever you’re doing in the business – find something you believe in. I won’t do any band I don’t like musically, but one thing I’ve learned recently is that I have to get on with the people. That’s very important because otherwise you’re just going to have a miserable life. Let’s just say there have been some artists I’ve managed who’ve made me miserable. So what I like to do now is spend time with them as people before I work with them. Because it’s a weird relationship and it’s like you’re their father, doctor, psychiatrist and friend, but sometimes you have to say – no. I have a reputation that I’m pretty hard with everybody but every American band I’ve worked with just doesn’t understand that, because they’re used to being mollycoddled.

Interview Feature 13


I’ve managed a few American bands and I’ve always fallen out with them. You can spend so much time arguing over some pathetic point that in a year’s time won’t make any difference. That’s why I like bands who have a benevolent dictatorship – because trying to deal with five people in bands and trying to talk to them all on different emails.. you just waste so much time. What do you see as your next steps for the company? Definitely much bigger involvement in live, much bigger offices and signing more acts. Basically diversifying into other businesses but maybe setting up businesses with some of the acts. How much are you still involved in the Bradford scene? To be honest I’m not that involved now but when the offices were in the centre of Bradford, bands would drop in and we’d do showcases – things like that. I think the local music scene was more vibrant back in the day but maybe that’s just me not being involved anymore. What I don’t like is if a band from round here gets signed and we don’t know about them. Like there’s a local band called Fling who are doing well and we should have been aware of them. Finally – do you miss those days of travelling many miles to gigs in the back of a van?

Top: Paradise Lost Middle: 65 Days of Static Bottom: Katatonia

14 Interview Feature

No. But really – being in a van with no windows, peeing in a bucket, all the way to London – totally illegal, but it gave you a grounding. I do think with some acts – they don’t realise how hard it was back then. These days even unsigned bands seem to have coaches and splitter vans. They don’t go down to Bradford Van Hire like we did!


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Useful Art? by Andy Abbott

Over the last year I’ve been developing a Centre for Socially Applied Arts, through my role at the University of Bradford as Producer: Music and Visual Arts. This has involved exhibitions at the University’s Gallery II. Subveillance: 50 Years of the University From Below curated by Helen Kaplinsky, examined the University’s role in the city’s counterculture, and in Bad Practice, art workers Amy Charlesworth, Gill Park, Louise Shelley and Rehana Zaman transformed Gallery II into a centre for collective action. The Gallery has also been used to host labs and residencies, and we’ve had a series of art, music, discussion and film events linked in with the programme. During all this I’ve had to rethink some fundamental questions about art - who makes it, who it’s for, where it happens, how it’s made, and so on. Bradford is an especially interesting context in which to reflect upon those. The University itself has no taught arts courses and the city has a rich history of art and creative activity emerging from unexpected places, often between the cracks and underground. What and who is art for in this landscape and what practices are appropriate to it? Wearing my curator’s hat I’ve invited a number of artists and collectives to contribute work to illustrate and explore some of these issues. The resulting 16 Preview Feature

exhibition Full Scale - Art’s Use In The Real World draws together creative practices that aim to affect change at different scales - from the local to the global, the individual to the environmental, and the representational through to the social, economic and political. Examples include Lawrence Abu Hamdan’s award-winning Rubber Coated Steel, a video tribunal where the artist’s techniques for visualizing sound frequencies are used to determine whether Israeli soldiers fired rubber bullets or live ammunition at two unarmed teenagers in the occupied West Bank. And Bradford’s open arts collective Wur Bradford are presenting a selection of recent, current and future projects that include a campaign against Street Harassment, Creative Resistance sessions, and a social history project for Bradford’s Oastler Market. Visitors to the exhibition and workshops are invited to make proposals for their own useful art projects. I hope you can make it along and join in the conversation. Full Scale - Art’s Use In The Real World. Gallery II, Chesham Building, University of BradfordFriday 22 September to Friday 8 December 2017, Monday Friday 11am - 5pm (Thursdays until 6pm). Launch Event Thursday 21 September 5 – 7pm.


Muj Shah

Muj Shah is a Bradford-based actor starring as Bilal in a new BBC Comedy Series, Coconut, available on iPlayer. Muj was interviewed by US writer and actress Kate Garfield

Muj, hello! It’s been more than a decade. Through the wonders and terrors of social media I’ve followed your journey - and most recently have enjoyed your work in Coconut. How long ago did you film it? Hey Kate, it’s certainly been a while. We filmed in January this year, it was a crazy experience, filming 10 episodes in two weeks! It’s obviously quite a current show! We don’t quite have any comedic shows yet in the US that comment on the current political climate in such an easeful way. How did you get cast? It’s one of the aspects I admire about the show, that sense of social commentary. The lead character Ahmed Armstrong - Humza Arshad of YouTube Diary Of A Badman fame - is a self-described Westernised Gentleman Documentarian who is obsessed with his British identity as an immigrant - he’s very pro-Brexit and Katie Hopkins (if you’re not aware of Katie, she’s like the rightwing living embodiment of Trump’s Twitter feed). I play his sidekick and loyal protégé Bilal. We wanted to endearingly portray the lengths somebody would go to in compromising their character in order just to fit in and feel accepted, all through 18 Interview Feature

comedy of course. We have an amazing cast including the incredible Nina Wadia of Goodness Gracious Me - she’s British comedy royalty. A director I had met years ago randomly asked - via Twitter - if I was available to audition.. but I didn’t see the message until a few days later. I followed up and he said the part had already been cast. Heartbroken, I thanked him for thinking of me but out of curiosity asked about the part - he described the character and said it was for a new BBC comedy. I told him I honestly thought I could have killed in that role and decided to send him an audition I did for a Bill Murray movie - I never got the part but I thought it was a solid audition - just to show him what I potentially would have done. Moments later he rang me and said he wouldn’t make any promises but if I could do a self-taped audition ASAP he would speak to the producers. Within half an hour I sent him two tapes. A couple of hours later he called to say that they were replacing the actor they’d cast with me. The next day I was on a train to London from Bradford, going to costume fittings to start filming the following day! I later heard they saw almost 40 actors in London for the part, so me being based in Bradford and winning out was totally crazy.


Muj Shah (right) as Bilal in Coconut

What other projects are you working on now? Currently I’m working on a comic book called Maghrib which I write and illustrate. I created a Muslim superhero in order to tackle the negative portrayals of Muslims in the media. I firmly believe in labelling theory and think it’s detrimental to society if we only associate terms like ‘terror’ or ‘terrorist’ with people of a certain faith. I’d like kids to be able identify with the heroes instead. The graphic novel was recently highly commended by a rather big British publisher called Faber & Faber, in their FAB Prize 2017. Representation matters, so much. When you began this project, were you intending to be political or to fill a void? It’s a passion project, I made it for my nephews without trying to make a political statement. It had a really great response online and since then it’s just grown. I recently began work on the next few

instalments. I admire the control you have over it. As an actor, you’re often serving somebody else’s vision, somebody else’s story. I’m taking it to Thought Bubble in Leeds, so I’m excited to share it there. As a bit of an exclusive, shortly after the Faber & Faber ceremony my agent was contacted by a production company inquiring about a possible option to turn Maghrib into a movie. It’s still very early days but it’s exciting to think that one day that may be a possibility! Muj will also be at the Thought Bubble festival in Leeds, with his new graphic novel on 23 and 24 September Instagram: @mujshah or Twitter: @ Muj_Shah (Kate Garfield is a NYC actress and writer. KateGarfield.com. Instagram: @garfieldlikethekat, or singing in Brooklyn dance punk band detectiveloganband.com)

Interview Feature 19


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38 The 39 Karachi 40 on Neal Street retains much of its original 33 34to35 34cinemas 35 84 36 restaurants 37 86 38 87 39a very 4031893290 33 85 88 81 83 66 67 68 69 70 61 best 62 milkshakes 63 64 65 7 floors of 31 galleries, three82 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 61 62 63 44 45has 46 47 48 49 50 42 the 43 NMM 64 65 66 67 69 61 62 63 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 11 12 95 96 97 98 99 92 14 20 12 70 13 MARKET BD1 1TQ 94 18 95 19 96 charm, 97 98 91 15 92 16 93 17 14 16 19 68 2011 13 74 UK’s 75 first 76 11 77 1278and 79Bradford’s 8015 71 including 72 73 the IMAX, finest17 18 KIRKGATE with99 no frills service. 44 93 45MIA94 46 41 13 42 91 43 MAMMA BD1 47 3PE 48 49 50 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 23 44 93 45 94 46 95 47 96 48 97 49 98 50419942 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 42 43 91 92 80be missed, 71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79 to 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 1 2 3 Everything from latest fashions, to footwear and cafe. 54 55 56 57 58 41 74 75 76 77 78 79 80 71 72 73 With a wood-fired oven, the pizzas aren’t 5923 60 52 74 75 76 77 71 72 73 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 21 22 23 89 9025 81 53 82 83 84 85 86 2187 2288 24 26 27 28 29 78 30217922 8023 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 “PUDDING MILE” BD7 1RP 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 a wide range 51 53 designer jeans duvets, all at exceptional prices, with a8traditional 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 33 59 60 51 52 53 4 accompanied 5 83 6 84 7by85 9 87 10Italian 220 3 52 86 88 menu, 89 90 81 82 54 55 56 57 58 59 toto89 60 52 53 dessert Horton 15 fix16then17head18to 1Great 19 31 12 13 4 63 5 GLYDE 6 65 7HOUSE 8BD567 90BQ268 10 35169 84 56 85 57 86 58 87 If11 88you’re 89 after 90a14 82 54 83 55 64 66 62 86 88 81 4 7082 5 83 6 84 7 85 8 plenty 9 87 10 of cafes in81 after 35 and 36a Student 37 38Loyalty 39 40 32 33 of34drinks Card.70 34a day’s 35 shopping. 36 37 38 39 40 31 relax 32 9033 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 31 32 94 95 196 97 98 99 91 Home 92 93 Road for cake, milkshakes, cookies and cream, and 64 66 67 68 61 62 63 Business Centre, the Library 44 45to Gumption 46 47 48 49 5033 43 69 70 62 14 92 15 93 16 65 17 95 18 96 19 97 20 69 99 123013 64 17 65Bar18 66 19 67 THE 68 69 99 7061 61 62Folk 63Club. 91 25 26 21 14 15 17 1912and 2013 required 4 24 5 for 6 a sugary 7 27 8hit! 28 9 1129 1041 1 everything 2 22 3 23 BD1 1JR 94 66 95 67 96 68 97 98 99 91 63 92 64 93 65 74 75 18 76 11Club 77 78 7914 8015 72 hosts 73 16 16 20BROADWAY the JATP Jazz Topic 94 95 96 97 98 91 92 93 44 GUZELIAN 45 94 46 CAFE 47 BD1 48 4DZ 49 98 50 80 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 41 426043 77 71 72 73 newest shopping 54 26 55 27 56 28 57 58 53 25 editorial photographic 74 offering 75 76over 77 7078 31 79 FIGHTING 80 33 COCK 72 73centre 25 74 26after75 27the76 28world-famous 29 78 30 79 77 78 79 8071 34 BD7 35 1JE 36 37 38 2139 224023 24 Named 32 24 29 59 30 71 72 73 74 75 76 Bradford’s 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 11 12 13 ALHAMBRA THEATRE BD7 1AJ 84 85 86 87 88 89 90 82 83 5 6 7 8 9 10 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 21 22 23 54 56 58 59 60 intimate 51 52 and eateries in Bradford, this 54 roof 55 with 56a new 57 cinema 58 59 Traditional, 60 52under 53 one 84founded 85 57 86 87 88 89 90 café bar is 81ale53 82 agency 83 55 55 56 57 shops 58 59 6051 all bare-boarded multiple CAMRA winning one touring venue playing host7 major 64number 65 18 66 67 69 70 63 A35 84 89 90 81 82 83 452 553 654 8 9 10 138 2 68 351 35 36 37 38 39 40 and a hearty Malbec. 32 33 84to 37 85 38 86 on 87the88 8199 82 35 83 way –89 well90 worth a pay-day visit!85 86 87 88 great tapas 41 34 36 39 40 24 25 26 27 28 29 3061 21 22 23 15 16 17 19the 20 4 34 5 a64 6 65 7place66 8to grab 9 some 10 69 249 35062 94 37 95from 96 92 productions 93 34 36 39 40 3197 3298 33 4 43 5 44 6 45 7 46 8 47 9 148 1031 2 house. 3 42 West End and the world. 67 68 70 70 61 62BD7631NX64 65 66 67 681 69 64 17 65 66 19 67 20 68 BOMBAY 69 70STORES 6179 6280 63around 91 63 92 73 74 75 761177127813 14 15 16 18 91 92 93 94 95 96 97 98 99 44 93 45 94 46 95 47 96 48 97 49 98 50 99 41 42 43 94 95 96 97 98 99 91 92 93 PIZZA PIECES BD1 1LH 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 1 2 3 54 55 56 57 58 59 51 52 53 44 46 47 48 49 50 AMBROZJA BD1 2NE 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 31 32 33 25 26 27 28 29 30 15 16 17 18 19 20 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 11 12 13 1HY 44 45 46 47 49 50 42 43 6 45 7 CITY 8 PARK 9 BD1 1041 74 75 76 77 78 79 the80Wool Exchange. 716014 72 73 department 74 with 75 luscious 76 771materials 78 80 72 73 store 74in27 75 76 48 77 World-famous 78 79 8071 7189water 729025 73 4 5cooking 6 from 7 8friendly 9 and 10 helpful staff with Ever-popular pizzeria beneath 2 79 3 Polish largest urban feature the 28 UK –29 30 84 85 the 8621 872288 83 Featuring 24 26 23 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 51 52 53 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 11 12 from across the globe and a melting pot of colour. 63 54 55 56 58 60 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 42 43 25 26 28 29 30 21 23 35 36 37 38 39 40 24 portion 25 64 26sizes65 27and66 28 29value. 3022 21 41 22 61 23 62 16 the 17 18 57 19 54 56 57 59 60 13 5159 52 good 85 89 90 81 82 47024 5 83 6 84 7 27 8 86 9 87 10 88 167 268 369 Mirror Pool,20and home to many outdoor 90 84 85 events 86 58 87 88 89 9081 82 83 84 85 86 87 88 89 generous 81 53 82 83 55 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 9631a97great 99 93 94 95 34 35 36 37 38 3298place 33 GERMANY 65 66 67 68 69 70 24 25 26 BD1 27 5DT 28 29 113012 13 71 21 HISTORIC 22 23 LITTLE the year; to meet, eat, drink and play.39 40 & NIGHTLIFE 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 6179 628063 64 PARTY 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 31 32 33 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 51 52 53 45 46 47 48 49 50 JUDI BAKERY BD8 7QP 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 31 32 33 26 across 27 28 29 30 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 61 62 63 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 11 12 13 94 95 96 97 98 99 91 92 93 of 585 Victorian now99 92historic 94 BD1 951HY 96 49 97 98 99 91POLICE 92 45 93 4 91 69336 794 89538 996buildings, 1097 1 A50 2collection 3 33 24 25Kurdish 26 27 28 1and 29 2store. 303 71 214098 22 23 Popular takeaway 4 72 5 73 6 74 7 75 8 76 9 77 10 44 46 47 48 426043 BRADFORD MUSEUM 80 7 75 8 CITY 9 HALL 1041&78 34 businesses, 35 37 39 31 32 87 74 76 77 to bars and cafes, residential 64 65 66 67 68 69 7043 62 63 47 49 50 4188 4289 55 56 57 58 59 HOTEL BD7 1QX 44 83 45 84 46 85 47 86 48 21 4922 5023 41 61 42 81 43 82 36 37 38 39 407179 79 80successful 728073 74 75 76 77 78 home 249044 25 45 26 46 27 WESTLEIGH 28 48 29 78 30 79 The imposing Venetian gothic architecture of City Hall is 14 other 15 hidden 16 17gems. 18 19 2031 32 33 34 WESTGATE 11 properties 12 13 and BD1 2RD 35 36 37 38 39 4013 14 15 16 19 20 88 12 firm86 favourite of locals 55 57 58 52 17 18 67 19 205188 84 A18 85 87 89 and 90 students alike with a pub 8199 82 54 83 17 4 A91 5trip92 6to Westgate 7 EATERIES 8 is95 9 11 10bet 3 71 41 42 a visit it53 also houses Police 94 96 97 93 84 85 86 87 9054 74 75 76 77 78 79 8053 72 73 65 66 68 69 70 5198 52 84the56 85 86Museum 87 59 88 60 89 90 43 44 45 46 47 48 149 25051 8189 82 83 54 55 56 57 58 59 52 53 a safe for a60 delicious budget55 56 57 58 59 60 46 worth 47 48 49itself, 50and 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 31 32 33 atmosphere, live sport, and student nights aplenty! MUSEUM 25 BD1 26 1PJ 27 28 29113012 23 24 where you can have a guided tour of the Victorian cells21 22 PEACE 44 16 45 17 46 18 47 50 41 13 42 14 43 meal. 25 26 29 97 30 98 99 2149 23 24 Check the 48 Manzoors somosa chaat, a £327 70 27 28 77 29 97 306198 94 28 95 96 15 19 202288 55 56 57 58 51 UK’s 52 53 94 96 84out85 86 87 89 91 9092or93 83 75 95 76 78 796299 8063 64 65 66 67 68 69 The only 54 accredited museum of its59 kind,60with a81 82 64 66 67 68 69 70 61 62 63 and gain insight into the history of policing. 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 61 62 63 94 95 96 97 98 99 91 92 93 56 57 58 59 60 UNIVERSITY OF STUDENTS’ UNION BD7 1DP 44 45 46 47 48 49 50BRADFORD 41 42 43 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 1 2 3 daal Fisheries, Persian from Zafran, or65 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 1 2 3 34 35 36 37 38 39 31 32 33 54 from 55 Westgate 56 28 57 58 59 6033 5170history 52 24 53 renowned 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 including club nights. 31 collection of over 7000 items dedicated Student activities 741SD75 76 77 78 79 80 37 38 39 4071 72 25 26 27 29Sheesh 303298 21to40the 22 23 houses and 64 85 86 87 9073 BD1 94 96 97 7199 72Westgate. 73 8 67 9 IMPRESSIONS 10 88 74 curry 75 95 76 77 78 7952 80 71 91 72 92 73 93 66 68 69 89 70GALLERY 54 74 55 75 56 76 57 77 58 78 59 79 60 80 51Mahal 53 14 63 15 16 65 17 66 18 67 19&68 20 69movements. 11 12 61 13 62 of peace, peacemakers peace 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 11 12 13 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 1 2 3 45 46 47 48 49 50 41 and 42stories 43 44 photography 64 65 66 67 68 69 7043 61 62 63 44 45 46 47 48 49 50SHISHA CAFE BD1 2JL JUNOON 84 85with86over 874088years89 90 82 83 gallery, BRADFORD BREWERY BD1 3QS 47 Independent 48 49 5081 34 35 36 37 38 3941 4042 8033 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 317932 18 19 20 84 85 86 87 88 89 81 82 83 95 96 97 98 84 85 86 87 88 89 90 81 82 83 76 of77 78 79it 99 80 SANGAM & ROOFTOP CAFE BD1 4TY 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 90 61 62 63 history, features contemporary photographic 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 21 22 71 23 KALA If you like your shisha and mocktails, this friendly night24 25 26 27 28 29 30 21 22 23 See how beer is brewed and sup a nice cold 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 1 2 3 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 11 12 13 54 55 56 57 58 59arts 60 51 52 53 74 75 the47 76 77 78 79 80then 719043 72 44 73 54 55 56 57 58 59 is60 51 52 53 and organisation 94 95events 96 programme. 971 982 99 91 92 and 93a fantastic exhibitions, bookshop 57 58 59 60 time cafe 45 46 49 50 4189 42 4leading 5 south 6 Asian 7 85 8 collaborative 9 87 10 88 3 A81 84 86 82 83 pint, grab some 48 food97 (and98 sometimes a93 dance!) 28 29 88 30 89 94 95 96 97 98popular 99 with students and welcoming to 91 have 92 86 87 90 74 75 at19 76 everyone. 77 719915 72 73 38is a39 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 which great40 spot to stop91 for a92 93 94 95119612 34 35 17 36 18 37 38 39 31 13 32 14 33 16 20 1 78 240 79 3 480 5 6 7 8 9 10 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 21 22 23 64 17 65 18 66 67 68 70 61 including 62 15 63 Foodworks, 84 85 86 87 89 90 81 82 83 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 61 63 CITY LIBRARY 9 10 67 68 69 70 BD1 1SD 14 16 19 20 26951 11 12 13 4 53 5 54 6 the 7 brewery’s 8 57 9very58 10own88 3gardens. 55 56 59pub! 6062 52 leisurely lunch overlooking the 1Cathedral 38 39 98 40up99 96 Holding 97 84 85 29 86 87 88 89 BD1 90 2PF 81 25 82 26 83 44 93 45 94 46 95 47 96 48 97 49 98 50 99 41 42 91 43 92 to 60,000 books, 2,000 DVDs, 40 computers, 44 45 27 46 28 47 48 49 SUN 50HOTEL 41 23 42 24 43 30 21 22 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 11 12 13 SINGKEE SUPERMARKET BD1 3JH 35 36 37 38 39 40 31 32 33 74 75 76 77 78 79 80 71 72 73 94 95 96 97 98 99 91 34 92 93 74 75 76 77 78 79 80 71 72 73 19 BRADFORD CATHEDRAL BD111 4EH 77 a20 78 80 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 12 13 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 7 and 8 free 9 21 1022 23 1range79 2of newspapers 3 4 5and6journals, Wi-Fi. 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 61 62 63 Long-standing late night gay venue with weekly Chinese supermarket stock a huge of Asian 48 49 50 95 96 entertainment, 97 98 99 karaoke 91 92 range 93 94 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 54 55 56 57 58 59 22 60 23 51 52 53 The oldest building in the city but with a wonderful 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 31 32 33 26 and 27lively 28 parties! 29 30 21 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 41 42 43 84 85 86 87 89 90 81 82 83 88 89 90 24 25disco, 81 at prices. 29 CAFE18 BD1 1BL 87 30 88 89 90 14BOOKSHOP 15 16 &17 19 31 11 WATERSTONES 12 24 73 25 26 ingredients 27 76 28 77 29reasonable 30 79 2188 23 34 35 37 4022and 75 78 8082 83 84 85 86 87 71 72 intimate inspiring place74 58 59 60 13 4 20th 5 century 6 36 7 extension; 8 38 9 an39 10 22032 3 33 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 40 64 65 66 67 68 69 61 62 63 Set inside the grand gothic-style Wool1 Exchange, a 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 61 62 63 NEW BEEHIVE INN BD1 3AA 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 34 35 36 37 38 39 31 32 33 6043 517052 53 54 55 56 57 58415942 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 1 2 3 94 95 96 97 98 99 91 92 93 of prayer and worship, not to mention the concerts and 98 99 91 39 40 24 with 25 huge 26 stone 27 pillars 28 1129 3013 21 22 RECORD CAFE BD1 97 cathedral 98 99 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 33 84 85 86 87 88 893JH 9092 93 94 95 96 97 81 82 83 44 45 46 47 48 49 5032 41archways 42 14 43 and12 gas-lit Edwardian bars hosting 68 69 70 of23books 15 18 19 78 203179 it hosts. 14 44 15 inn 16 with 17 five 18separate 19 49 20 11 A41 12 13 74 17 75 76 77 80 71 72 exhibitions 73 16 74 shop, 75 57 76 77café59 78 79 42 80 43 71 53 72 54 73record Bradford’s own beer58 55 56 60 51 independent 52 45 46 47 48 50 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 61 62 63 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 11 12 13 towards the ceiling, and you can grab a coffee and games, garden parties, and traditional folk sessions. 49 rising 50 31 32 44 93 45 94 46 and 47charcuterie 48 49 50 99serving craft and bottled beers,21 pub 43 92 95 96 97 98 54 55 56 59 60429091 514023 52 53 counter ODEON 2SU4189 78 79 80 26 28 29BD188 30 4 at 34 5 35 6 36 7 37 8 38 9 2139 1022 1 cake 2 upstairs 3 33 Café W. 24 54 25 55 26 56 27 57 28 58 29 59 30 60 22 23 84 27 85 57 86 58 87 81 24 82 25 83 BRADFORD 84 85 67 86 68 87 69 88 51 89 UNDERGROUND 90 53 818063 82 83of 65 64 70 617962 52 BD1 3QR 74 76 78 71 72 24 73 25marvel, 26 75 27 ciders 28 77 29 an 30astonishing 21deco 22 architectural 23 and range gins!66 1930s art 59 41 43 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 51 52 53 64much-loved 65 37 66 67 68 69 70 615033 62 34 63 A35 1JT 47 88 89 90GEORGE’S 14 44 15HALL45 16BD146 17 18 48 19 3149 2032 11 60 12 ST42 13 late 39 night40bar, which 39 98 40and 34music 35 venue 36 66 37and67 38 31 A32 33live63 by Bradford awaiting restoration. 94 95 38 96 Council 97 99 91 92 owned 93 36 94 95 96 97 98 99new62 91 92 93 74 75 76 77 78 79 80 71 72 73 64 65 68bands 69 back 70 to 61 SPARROW BIER CAFE BD1 3HZ 84 85 86 87 88 89 90 81 82 83 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 31 32 33 Historic theatre54 and concert hall that regularly to bring national touring 69 70 56 58 41 59 51 52 67 68 69 “Bier 70 Cafe” loved by everyone, with too41 promises 74 46 75 47 76 77 7160stages 72 44 73 45 24names 25 55 26 27 57 28 3042 21 the 22 biggest 23 53 98 99 48 78 49 79 50618062 63 64 65 66 Award-winning 43 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 80 in music and 29 comedy, currently Bradford. 84 85 86 87 88 89 90 82 83 74 75 76 77 78 79 71 72 73 96 91 92 44 93 45 94 46 95 47 many 48 97 49 98 508199 41 42 43 accolades to mention, including The Guardian’s 79 80 4 63 5a £464 6million 7 transformation. 8 67 9 68 10 69 2 undergoing 3 62 65 66 61 84 56 85 57 86 87 817053 82 54 83 55 34 35 36 37 38 39 31 32 33 58 88 59 89 60719072 73 74 75 76 77 78 79 80 514052 SACKVILLE STREET BD1 2AJ 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 51 52 53 top 10 UK craft beer bars. 94 95 96 97 98 99 91 92 93 84 85 86 87 88 89 90 81 82 83 59 60 PLAYHOUSE BD1 5DL 89 14 15 74 16 17 76 18 19 20 79 918092 93 94 95 96 97 98 519952 12 90 13 BRADFORD A safe bet to find a decent dance party. Expect to find 84 56 85 57 86 58 87 88 89 90 81 53 82 54 83 55 44 45 75 46 47 77 48 78 49 50 41 71 42 72 43 73 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 61 62 63 64 65 and 66bouncin’ 67 97 68Bradford 69 99 70 61 drag 62 queens 63 93 Theatre venue hosting live theatre, music, dance, aplenty house music! 94 95 96 98 91 92 61 62 63 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 24 83 25 26events 27 -86 28 29 the 30 heart 22 film 23 and 99 87 89 9073 based Little 54 84 55 85 56 57 58in 88 59 71 6072of 51 81 52 82 53 comedy 74 75 76 77 78 79 8091 92 93 94 95 96 97 98 99 71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79 80 it is a creative hub with several performance 71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79 80 34 -93 35 36 95 37 96 38 97 39 98 40 99 32 Germany 33 94 91 92 including a 265 seat Art Deco theatre. 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 61 spaces 62 63 84 85 86 87 88 89 90 81 82 83 84 GIBBONS 85 86 | 87 88BY 89 90JOHNSTON 82 BY83CLAIRE ILLUSTRATION BY GLENN HUSTLER |81 WORDS DESIGN MARTYN 81 82 83 84 85 86 87 88 89 90 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79 918092 93 94 95 96 97 98 99 91 92 93 94 95 96 97 98 99


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HORSFORTH SCHOOL Opportunity and achievement for all


E. Rachael Hardcastle by Emma Truelove

Local author and self-publisher E. Rachael Hardcastle discusses her writing inspirations and ambitions with local radio host Emma Truelove following a succesful book signing event at Wrose Library in July. How old were you when you first started writing, and what did you write? I started writing when I was 14 years old. My first novel The Soul Sanctuary was released in 2010 when I was 18 years old. Where did the inspiration come from for the Finding Pandora series and your ‘postapocalyptic’ books? William Blake’s Auguries of Innocence inspired the first four books in the series, and the titles World, Heaven, Infinity and Eternity were taken from the first four lines. I really wanted to write an adventurous young adult series about the battle between good vs evil, using the Greek myth of Pandora’s Box as the basis. You’re a supporter of independent publishing - why is this? I’m independently published myself. I think this route is freeing, giving writers of all genres and niche markets the opportunity to share their work with the world when traditional publishing houses may not be

30 Interview Feature

looking for such projects. It’s a way for control freaks like me to be completely involved in the full publishing process, to learn new skills and feel more independent. It’s empowering and so much fun! On your website you say that ‘..through writing we face our darkest fears .. and realise our true purpose’. Can you explain this? I believe that books allow us to explore our deepest fears, desires and help us learn who we truly are. Writing does this for a writer a thousand times over. When we write we empty our busy minds of the day’s emotions, struggles, successes and thoughts onto the page, then sift and sort them to create an entertaining story for another person. Writing is powerful and influential and I believe as a writer it is my duty to respect this. Rachael will be at Keighley Market in December to meet the locals and promote her latest release. More info available at www.erachaelhardcastle.com


30th Sept - 5th October

and other venues in the city.


Nancy Haslam-Chance: A Dirty City by Yvonne Carmichael and Alice Withers Artist Nancy Haslam-Chance was born in Bradford. She has been awarded the Joan Day Bursary to present her first solo show at South Square Gallery in Thornton. Yvonne Carmichael and Alice Withers from South Square visited Nancy at her studio in London, where she’s undertaking the drawing year at the Royal Drawing School.

that place. Like the drawings I did of my old primary school, Wapping, I went there with my sketchbook and drew the ruined building. Then I took that back to the studio and combined the drawings with my memories. Drawing from memory and imagination and blurring the line between what’s real and what’s imagined or what’s remembered.

What’s the starting point for your drawings and paintings?

The city of Bradford is so central in your artwork, has it felt strange to be working in Glasgow and London?

My work is autobiographical, it’s about being from Bradford and the history of the city. Going to school in a Victorian primary school. The history of the city is important to me, hanging out in Bradford in amazing Victorian buildings. When I’m making work, it’s personal. It’s about my memories from my childhood. They all take place in Bradford. The themes of Bradford, industrial buildings and memories of my childhood, they repeat again and again. Usually the starting point is drawing from observations, from life. They might come from a memory but then I might go to

32 Interview Feature

All the time I’ve been working away, I’ve always been making work about Bradford. Working in other cities and being away from Bradford helped to highlight what makes the place so special. When I went to university in Glasgow I was so homesick. I didn’t expect that feeling to be such a strong feeling, I couldn’t do anything. I missed my friends, my mum, but also the landscape, the buildings and the feeling of the city. Making drawings away from Bradford


Bradford artist Nancy Haslam-Chance at her studio.

feels different, they’re memories of the landscape, of buildings and views across the city. They’re etched into my mind now, I’ve drawn it so many times and seen these images so many times. It’s a still memory of mills, chimneys and landscapes. The title of the exhibition A Dirty City was taken from the David Hockney quote, “This big city I live in may be grey and black; a dirty city, but there is magic in it if I look closely.” What made you choose this quote in particular?

to find all magical things that are happening. I especially like his very early paintings and prints of streets, laundrettes and fish and chip shops around where he grew up in Eccleshill. I think the combination in Bradford of industrial bleakness, colour and humour makes it a pretty eccentric place. Nancy’s show A Dirty City opens 1 September 6-9pm at the South Square Centre, with eating, drinking, and dancing. Everyone is welcome. The show continues until 30 September.

I’m a huge Hockney fan, he’s a major inspiration to me. I feel like that quote really sums up Bradford. Bradford can be grey, miserable, and at times quite depressing, but you have to search within that greyness

Interview Feature 33


Peacock INDIE, ROCK & BLUES BAR on North Parade

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Indian Street Food 3 Cask Ales, Cider, Premium Lagers & a range of Spirits Over 50 Gins and Over 40 Spiced Rums

great selection of LOCAL BEERS, WINES & SPIRITS MONDAY TO THURSDAY 2PM TO 11PM FRIDAY 2PM TO 1AM SATURDAY 12PM TO 1AM SUNDAY 2PM TO 7PM 17 NORTH PARADE, BRADFORD

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Beer garden now open! Live music every Saturday 30 North Parade muddypuddlebar


End of Summer Ball Saturday 30th September 2017 7.30pm until 11.30pm £20.00 per person Swing Thing Vocal Duo Andrei & Mia - British Junior Ballroom & Latin Champions & stars of the tv documentary 'Baby Ballroom'

3 Course Meal Included | Black Tie Event Licensed Bar Will Be Open BOOKING IS ESSENTIAL!

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A L E & L A G E R L O V I N G LY B RE W E D I N YO R K S H I RE .

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Golden Years Film Festival by David Wilson This year’s Golden Years Film Festival has an exciting line-up of screenings, talks and events - all celebrating life through film. Broadcaster and campaigner Esther Rantzen will be in Bradford to launch the festival on Saturday 30 September. In what promises to be a memorable afternoon Esther will touch on her career as a distinguished broadcaster and some of the projects and charities close to her heart. Many of the screenings and events will take place at Picturehouse in the National Media Museum, so for six days festival-goers can enjoy films, talks and discussions in one of Bradford’s premier arts locations. A stone’s throw away is the Delius Arts and Cultural Centre and the historic Bradford Club - they will be hosting some fabulous screenings, all adding to our rich and diverse programme. The festival brings comedy, classics, musicals and documentaries, including a specially commissioned short film by Bradford filmmaker Suman Hanif about how loneliness affects older people in the city. An Audience With Esther will take place on Saturday 30 September 1-2pm at Picturehouse. The well-known broadcaster

36 Preview Feature

will speak about her distinguished career in television and touch on some of her work, including her role as patron of a charity designed to combat loneliness. Tickets are available via the Picturehouse website www. picturehouses.com The lineup for the rest of the week starts on Sunday 1 October with a special event celebrating JB Priestley, the famous Bradford writer. This will include a screening of the film he scripted, Look Up And Laugh, at Picturehouse Bradford. On Monday, in partnership with the BBC, there’ll be a free screening of the moving portrait of the Bronte sisters, To Walk Invisible, preceded by a Q&A session with Ann Dinsdale, Principal Curator of the Bronte Society and the Bronte Parsonage Museum. Ann played an advisory role for the production team as they filmed around Haworth. On Tuesday at Picturehouse there’ll be a fascinating archive session on Life On The Home Front hosted by Bradford and District Age UK, before a singalong screening of the musical classic Calamity Jane. Staying with musical comedy, The Band Wagon – starring Fred Astaire and Cyd Charisse – will be screened on Tuesday afternoon by the Creative Stroke Recovery Group at the Delius Arts and Cultural Centre.


A dementia-friendly screening of Jailhouse Rock will take place on Wednesday 4 October as part of teh festival’s jive day.

Wednesday is jive day with a screening of Jailhouse Rock – dementia-friendly, but open to all – and a lively jiving session hosted by Marie McCahery from the local Lindyhop group to get everyone in the fifties mood, all at Picturehouse. This is followed in the evening with classic comedy at the Bradford Club. The historic venue is opening its doors to the public for a triple film bill of slapstick fun from Laurel and Hardy. Continuing Bradford’s long tradition with Bollywood, the brilliant Ranveer Singh stars as the 18th century Indian general and politician Maratha Peshwa Bajirao in the epic romance Bajirao Mastani, one of the

highest grossing Indian films of all time. Bradford’s film heritage will be profiled on Thursday with a talk from Bradford UNESCO City of Film’s Director David Wilson before the festival finale feature film, Goodbye Christopher Robin at Picturehouse. The film gives a rare glimpse into the relationship between children’s author A.A Milne and his son Christopher Robin, whose toys inspired the magical stories of Winnie the Pooh. See here for more information, prices and venues for the Golden Years Film Festival http://bradford-city-of-film. com/enjoy/golden-years-film-festival/

Preview Feature 37


19 – 22 OCTOBER 2017 THURS 12.30 – 23.00 FRI & SAT 11.00 – 23.00 SUN 11.00 – 18.00

Drink Tokens £10 for 6

Live music at Oxenhope and Ingrow West. Family Entertainment at Ingrow West on Sunday 130 BEERS AT OXENHOPE PLUS BARS AT INGROW AND KEIGHLEY THURSDAY Free entry and £5 unlimited travel on our (heritage) Diesel Railcar FRIDAY & SATURDAY Adults £22 including a KWVR Event Rover Ticket SUNDAY Free Entry and £16.00 unlimited travel

www.kwvr.co.uk

Keighley & Worth Valley Railway Tel: 01535 645214 Email: admin@kwvr.co.uk

Exclusive Offer for Bradford Review Readers!

Lunch time menu choose any 2 dishes for £6.99

Wharf House, Wharf Street, Shipley

Tel: 01274 533 988

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Valid from Sunday - Thursday How to Claim Your Discount This offer is on bookings only. Customers must quote this advert when they book and bring it with them to make sure they receive their discount. *Cheapest Tapas free.

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What’s On? Friday 1 September Bingley Music Live

3pm, Myrtle Park, Bingley Known for the friendly vibe and scenic location, Bingley Music Live has built a reputation as one of the best small festivals in the UK. Headliners for 2017 include Manic Street Preachers, Kaiser Chiefs and The Wombats. Runs to 3 September. www.bingleymusiclive.com

JATPJazz - Perpetual Motion Machine

8.30pm, Glyde House Perpetual Motion Machine play their own original music - a dynamic mixture of bebop, rock, funk and ambient soundscapes, with an energy and dynamism that will have you on the edge of your seat. www.jatpjazz.blogspot.com

Build A Bird Box Factory

11am - 5pm, The Broadway, Bradford This summer, children and parents alike are invited to The Broadway allotment as we bring the outdoor nature into the Shopping Centre with the launch of Little Explorers Kids club. We want to give all the birds of Bradford some new houses and what better way than building and decorating your very own bird box. www.broadwaybradford.com

Birdcloud and Mishka Shubaly

7-11pm, The Underground Finally, we managed to drag the hilarious and talented Birdcloud into Bradford (kicking and screaming) with our good friend Mishka Shubaly, who is equally outstanding.

FIND MORE EVENTS IN AND AROUND BRADFORD

40 What’s On?

WWW.VISITBRADFORD.COM/EVENTS

Saturday 2 September

Animation Workshop with Dr. Simpo

11am - 4pm, City Library Animation workshop for 7 - 11 yr olds as part of the Animal Agents Summer Reading Challenge. Bring a packed lunch. Booking Essential. 01274 433600 www.bradford.gov.uk/libraries

The Hyperjax

8pm, Al’s Dime Bar, North Parade, Bradford Explosive rockabilly mayhem, rocking the hard way since 1996.

Northern Soul & Motown Night

8pm - 4am, The Underground DJ Howard & DJ Steve H had such a blast last time they were here that they have asked to come back again! Playing all your northern soul and motown favourites to get you on the dance floor.

Spandril / Luke Poot / SW1nHunter

8pm - 11pm, Fuse Art Space Cyclic controlled chaos, harmonic distortion.

Heaton Allotments Association Open Day.

1-4pm the end of Quarry Street, Highgate, Heaton BD9 4BS. Produce stalls, tombola, Traidcraft, demonstration of fruit preserving by ‘Plenty’, open allotments, visit to the community orchard, and music from 3 Chord Max.

Sunday 3 September Sol and the Gang

5pm, The Record Café, North Parade, Bradford Sing songwriter and pop performer Sol Gravy joins us. ‘Like a Bradford Neil Young…’

Monday 4 September Dick Valentine (Electric Six) Acoustic Show

7:30pm, Al’s Dime Bar, North Parade, Bradford Dick Valentine, the lead singer of Detroit band Electric Six, brings you his first performance in Bradford as he tours to support his new solo album, Robocalls. Performing a selection of songs from his four solo albums, Electric Six’s huge back catalogue, Evil Cowards hits, and some chosen covers, this is a night not to be missed!

Poetry at the Beehive

8.30 pm. New Beehive Inn, Westgate, Bradford BD1 3AA. Read around of poetry.All welcome. www.beehivepoets.org.uk

Tuesday 5 September

Home Educated Reading Group

11am - 12 noon, Keighley Library Reading group for families who homeschool their children. Come along on the day. More information from christinea. donnelly@bradford.gov.uk www.bradford.gov.uk/libraries


Yorkshire Gig Guides Open Mic

8pm, Factory St. Studios, 9 Factory St, Bradford, BD4 9NW. A night of live music and open mic, with featured bands. All welcome from solo artists to bands. www.factorystreet.co.uk/musicevents

Audrey Chen & Richard Scott / Sam Weaver / Tom Knapp 8-11pm, Fuse Art Space Three performances from unique artists.

Wednesday 6 September Teen Reading Group

4.30-5.30pm City Library Reading group for 12 to 18 yr olds. Come along on the day. More information from christinea. donnelly@bradford.gov.uk www.bradford.gov.uk/libraries

Roy Lowther’s Postcards

Monday to Saturday 8.30am to 5.30pm & Sundays 11.45am to 4pm. Until 27 September. Roy was a local historian with a passion for Bradford. His collection of postcards tracks the history of the city and the landmarks he loved. Free entry, donations appreciated. www.bradfordcathedral.org

Feed Your Mind: The Bradford Club

12.30pm to 1.30pm, Meet at Impressions Gallery Join us for a special opportunity to take a peek inside one of Bradford’s historic buildings, The Bradford Club, and see photographs from Impressions ten years in Bradford. Free, booking essential www.impressions-gallery.com/events

Thursday 7 September Topic Folk Club

8.30pm, Glyde House, Glydegate, Little Horton Lane BD5 0BQ (close to Media Museum & Alhambra Theatre) Enda Kenny - widely travelled awardwinning Dublin-born songwriter based in Australia, currently touring Europe with growing international acclaim. www.topic-folk-club.org.uk

Artist Talk with Liza Dracup

6-7pm, Impressions Gallery Hear Bradford born, nationally important photographer Liza Dracup discuss the photographs in Impressions’ current exhibition Field Work and join in the Q&A session afterwards. Free, booking advised www.impressions-gallery.com/events

Music Quiz

8.30pm, The Record Café, North Parade, Bradford Quizmaster Dave brings his longrunning music quiz to The Record Café every Thursday. Win £20 of beer, spot prizes and big money on The Ace of Spades. www.therecordcafe.co.uk

Heritage Open Days at Peace Museum

10am - 4pm, The Peace Museum, Bradford The Peace Museum will be offering free family/children activities, including collection handling, crafts, quizzes, free tea, coffee, cake and guided tours. www.peacemuseum.org.uk

Responses To Art Collage Workshop - David Hockney

10.30am - 2pm, Cartwright Hall, David Hockney Gallery We will explore making collages using portraits and landscapes as a starting point. Do feel free to bring photographs, different papers and print to enliven your work. We will provide glue, backing paper and a

basic supply of papers. We can use a colour photocopier to extend the investigation.

www.bradfordmuseums.org

Friday 8 September

Hockney, a portrait in nails Marcus Levine Exhibition Launch 7pm, Kala Sangam

Exhibition open during working hours: Friday 8 September to Saturday 21 October. Free entry. www.kalasangam.org

Heritage Open Days at Peace Museum

10am - 4pm, The Peace Museum, Bradford The Peace Museum will be offering free family/children’s activities, including collection handling, crafts, quizzes, free tea, coffee, cake and guided tours. www.peacemuseum.org.uk

The Alpine Movement

8pm - 4am, The Underground The Alpine Movement have chosen us to host their long awaited comeback gig and they want you to join them too! They will be bringing special guests along with them to what is going to be an epic night!

Saturday 9 September

Beautiful - The Carole King Musical

7.30pm, The Alhambra Theatre, Bradford The Olivier award-winning West End show opens its first ever UK tour in Bradford! Runs to 16 September. www.bradford-theatres.co.uk

Heritage Open Days at City Hall

10am - 4pm, City Hall, Bradford The great doors of City Hall will be thrown open as part of the national Heritage Open Day, and between 10am and 4pm you will have the chance to fully explore the corridors. Walk up the


grand central staircase of City Hall, which dates back to 1914, and have a Sneaky Peek self-guided tour. www.bradford.gov.uk/your-council/ council-buildings/city-hall

Heritage Open Days at Bradford Cathedral

10am - 4pm, Bradford Cathedral This year the Cathedral is joining the fun of Heritage Open Days - find out about bell ringing and have a go on a wombel, join a tour up the Tower, listen to a talk on the history of the Cathedral. Free entry, donations appreciated. www.bradfordcathedral.org

Double Denim Live

7.30-10.30pm, The Underground The best rock ‘n’ roll live music club night in Leeds comes to Bradford. A massive show with some of the best new bands from across the country mixed with some of Bradford’s finest. If you love new music you’re gonna love Double Denim Live.

Sunday 10 September

Heritage Open Days - David Hockney Gallery Tour

12 noon to 3pm, Cartwright Hall Art Gallery Visitors will be able to experience a special guided tour of the new David Hockney Gallery. Behind the scenes information about the curation and setting up of this exciting and landmark new exhibition in honour of David Hockney’s 80th Birthday. www.bradfordmuseums.org/venues/ cartwright-hall-art-gallery

Heritage Open Days Manningham Mill/Listers Mill

2pm - 4pm, Meet opposite the Lawcroft/Lilycroft Police station, near the tall Listers Mill chimney seen from most parts of Bradford. Join us for a free guided walk around the Manningham area of Bradford. The walk will include fascinating buildings

FIND MORE EVENTS IN AND AROUND BRADFORD WWW.VISITBRADFORD.COM/EVENTS

and people from the past and present, plus some future plans.

www.heritageopendays.org.uk/visiting/ event/manningham-walk

Monday 11 September

Poetry at the Beehive

8pm, New Beehive Inn, Westgate, Bradford BD1 3AA Peter Daniels and Jane Kitsen will be reading their poetry. 8.30 pm start. www.beehivepoets.org.uk

Tuesday 12 September Coffee Concert

11am, Bradford Cathedral The first in the new season of monthly Tuesday morning concerts opens with Abigail Gostick (mezzo soprano) and Alexander Berry (piano). Free entry, donations appreciated. Coffee & cake from 10.30am. www.bradfordcathedral.org

Jam Night

8pm, Factory St. Studios, 9 Factory St, Bradford, BD4 9NW. The night is a regular, fourth Tuesday of the month hosted by Eddie de Hamer. The jam is for anyone who is interested in playing acoustic music along with other people. For beginners and experienced players. www.factorystreet.co.uk/musicevents

Sincerely Yours - The Vera Lynn Story

2pm, Kings Hall Ilkley Lorrie Brown has been performing a tribute show to Vera Lynn for over 20 years, and in 2013 she was honoured for her achievement by the Agents Association and named UK’s No.1 Vera Lynn tribute. Lorrie is now taking the next logical step with the tour of a show that she has devised with her husband and co producer Gary Birtles. www.bradford-theatres.com

Klonk

7-11pm, Al’s Dime Bar, North Parade Kick ass gypsy funk and klezmer madness at Dime Bar on a Tuesday night!!

Wednesday 13 September

Wednesday@One Organ Recital

1pm, Bradford Cathedral The first in the new season of weekly organ recitals with guest recitalist Alexander Goodwin from Ely. Free entry with retiring collection - buffet lunch, £4 per head, from 12.30pm. www.bradfordcathedral.org

Bistro Evening

7pm, The Record Café, North Parade, Bradford Join us for our first bistro evening. A hearty, seasonal, locally sourced threecourse menu. For bookings please ring 01274723143.

Thursday 14 September Topic Folk Club

8.30pm Glyde House, Glydegate, Little Horton Lane BD5 0BQ (close to Media Museum & Alhambra Theatre) Sam Barrett. a return to the Topic for this talented musician/skateboarder who has travelled extensively in the US absorbing Americana and blues influences. www.topic-folk-club.org.uk

Music Quiz

8:30pm The Record Café, North Parade, Bradford Quizmaster Dave brings his longrunning music quiz to The Record Café every Thursday. Win £20 of beer, spot prizes and big money on The Ace of Spades. www.therecordcafe.co.uk


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Friday 15 September JATPJazz - Jamie Brownfield Quartet

8.30pm, Glyde House A fresh and exciting quartet with vast experience in disparate music styles consort to play their own mix of New Orleans street beat, swing & reggae. Influences include Harry Connick Jr, Leroy Jones, Clark Terry, Oscar Peterson & Christian McBride . www.jatpjazz.blogspot.com

Scars On 45 Live In Bradford

7.30-10.30pm, Delius Arts & Cultural Centre Scars On 45 are back home in Bradford to perform an acoustic set.

Saturday 16 September

Saltaire Vintage Home & Fashion Fair

9.30am - 4pm, Victoria Hall, Saltaire Up to 50 stalls of genuine vintage fashion and homewares, jewellery, furniture and collectables at this well-established event, now in its tenth year. The September event is part of the popular Saltaire Festival finale weekend. £2 entry (special Festival price). Under 16s free entry. www.roseandbrownvintage.co.uk

Artist Takeover Scratch Night

7:30pm, Kala Sangam Artist Takeover Scratch Night, with Lucie Lee, Kamala Devam and Akshay Sharma. Tickets: £5 www.kalasangam.org

Create-a-Comic Workshop with Dr. Simpo as part of Thought Bubble Festival

10am - 2.30pm City Library This one day course for 7 - 16 yr olds combines different techniques, devices and tools used throughout the world of professional Comic Book artists and writers. At the end of the session you will have been guided

FIND MORE EVENTS IN AND AROUND BRADFORD WWW.VISITBRADFORD.COM/EVENTS

through a well-practiced sequence of events which will enable you, as a young creative, to produce your very own page of finished comic bookstyled artwork. Bring a packed lunch. Limited places. Booking essential. 01274 433600.

www.bradford.gov.uk/libraries

Freshers’ Week

University of Bradford Events all week to welcome students to University life and the Students’ Union. www.bradfordunisu.co.uk

Freshers’ Fayre

11am, Student Central, University of Bradford Discover all the sports, societies and media areas you can be involved with at the University of Bradford plus some great commercial stalls. www.bradfordunisu.co.uk

7pm, The Record Café, North Parade, Bradford Bring your own words.

Bradford Jewish Heritage Walk

11.30am, starting from the Bradford Synagogue Bowland Street, Bradford BD1 3BW This very popular walk, guided by Nigel Grizzard, lasts just over an hour and a half and we visit Jewish sites in Manningham. The cost is £6. To book please use the link http://bit.ly/ BradfordJewry For more information contact bradfordjewish@gmail.com

Poetry at the Beehive

8.30 pm New Beehive Inn, Westgate,Bradford BD1 3AA Read around of poetry. All welcome www.beehivepoets.org.uk

Tuesday 19 September Blues Jam

Wednesday 20 September

Saying Stuff

Sunday 17 September

Monday 18 September

musicians in the country. www.factorystreet.co.uk/musicevents

8pm, Factory St. Studios, 9 Factory St, Bradford, BD4 9NW Alex Eden will be hosting this special Blues Jam. Once a month you’ll be able to get up with the house band, join in, dance and enjoy some quality blues with some of the finest blues

Wednesday@One Organ Recitals

12.30pm, Bradford Cathedral Wednesday@One Organ Recitals take place weekly throughout the year from January to July and again from September to December as part of a full programme of arts & music at the Cathedral. Guest recitalist Peter Gould. www.bradfordcathedral.org/music

Thursday 21 September Topic Folk Club

8.30pm Glyde House, Glydegate, Little Horton Lane BD5 0BQ (close to Media Museum & Alhambra Theatre). Roisin Ban. Four excellent musicians with an array of instruments bring a touch of the Irish for what will be a night of great craic. Songs and foottapping tunes. www.topic-folk-club.org.uk

Field Trip with Liza Dracup

7pm to 9.30pm Join us on a field trip to Saltaire and learn more about night time photography at this practical evening workshop. Tickets £20/17, booking essential www.impressions-gallery.com/events


junooncafe.co.uk

GREAT TIP:

A friendly night time café, serving tea, coffee non-alcoholic drinks, desserts & shisha.

1st Floor 156 Gra‫מּ‬an Road, Bradford, BD1 2JL


Music Quiz

8.30pm The Record Café, North Parade, Bradford Quizmaster Dave brings his longrunning music quiz to The Record Café every Thursday. Win £20 of beer, spot prizes and big money on The Ace of Spades. www.therecordcafe.co.uk

Brassed Off

7.30pm, Kala Sangam Bradford Players present Brassed Off, a story of the struggle of a small Yorkshire mining community fighting to maintain dignity and hope when it has its heart torn out by the government’s pit closure programme of the early 80s. Runs to 24 September. www.thebradfordplayers.co.uk

Friday 22 September Book Crossing Day as part of Thought Bubble Festival

Free comic books to collect when the following libraries are open Baildon, Bingley, Burley, City, Clayton, Eccleshill, Ilkley, Keighley, Laisterdyke, Manningham, Shipley, Wibsey and Wyke. www.bradford.gov.uk/libraries

Foxes Faux

8-11pm, Al’s Dime Bar, North Parade Folk rock band with a punk heart. Support from Felka.

Bang Tidy Burlesque

8pm, The Bradford Playhouse “A dazzling display with all the raunchiness you’d expect from an energetic night out. Simply marvelous.” 5 Stars. (leedsstudent.org) Bang Tidy Burlesque returns for a show packed to bursting with some of the freshest and finest Burlesque in the UK. JoinAward-winningBurlesquehost,Heidi Bang Tidy, as she takes you gently by the hand and thrusts you into a world of glamour,rhinestones,bawdiness,comedy, music and fabulousness. Expect glitter. Expect breath-taking costumes. Expect

FIND MORE EVENTS IN AND AROUND BRADFORD WWW.VISITBRADFORD.COM/EVENTS

in-your-face fierceness. Expect to laugh until your cheeks hurt. Expect Heidi Bang Tidy to talk about her lady garden!

www.bradfordplayhouse.org.uk

Saturday 23 September

Kuchipudi Dance Drama

3pm, Kala Sangam Kuchipudi Dance Drama, Vyuhalakshmi Aavirbhavam. Duration - two hours (including interval). Tickets: £10 standard, £6 concession. www.kalasangam.org

Last Night of the Proms

7.30pm, Bradford Cathedral The Cathedral Choir presents a stirring and uplifting programme of music, including Jerusalem, Rule Britannia and Elgar’s Pomp and Circumstance March No 1. Tickets £12 adult / £5 under 18s from 01274 777720 or www. bradfordcathedral.eventbrite.com www.bradfordcathedral.org

Film Day School on Film noir and melodrama in the British Cinema of the late 1940s

10.30am – 4.30pm, Bradford Mechanics Institute Library, Kirkgate BD1 Film noir is a description applied usually to Hollywood, but in the aftermath of World War 2 such films were also made in British studios – dark films in a period of austerity with many suffering from the after effects of war. Sensational melodramas and crime films make this a fascinating period of film history. Booking and further details from www.reelsolutions.co.uk

Zang at The Wireless Bar

9pm, Wireless Bar, North Parade A random hip heavy hammond organ hybrid of acid jazz, soul, blues, r&b, pop, dance and much more.

Musicians Against Homelessness

3pm - 12am, The Underground Teaming up with charity organisation Musicians Against Homelessness, brought about by Alan McGee and co, N.Y.A.G. are bringing a full day of the best acts in Bradford. We aim to raise funds in order to help with the ever growing problems that the homeless face throughout our city and country.

Sunday 24 September

Howling Johnny and the Devil’s Rejects 5pm, The Record Café, North Parade, Bradford Hellbilly skiffle, country rock ‘n’ roll, featuring ukulele, banjo, washboard and acoustic bass.

Young Open 2017 - Let’s get messy with paper pulp! 1-3pm, Cartwright Hall Art Gallery

Don’t mind getting your hands dirty? Then join artist Musarat Raza in a fun creative workshop making art using paper pulp. Take inspiration from artworks in the Young Open and Bradford Open. Participants will enjoy creating their own works of art. www.bradfordmuseums.org

Hayley Gaftarnick Solo

8-11pm, Al’s Dime Bar, North Parade, Bradford Mixing in solo arrangements of some of her various bands songs, covering reggae / funk / skiffle and folk, as well as solo material, Hayley is Dime Bar loyal, and we can’t wait to see her solo set!

Monday 25 September

Poetry at the Beehive

8.30 pm. New Beehive Inn, Westgate,Bradford BD1 3AA Constructive, friendly feedback, bring eight copies of your poem. www.beehivepoets.org.uk


Tuesday 26 September

Acoustic Jam Session

8pm, Factory St. Studios, 9 Factory St, Bradford, BD4 9NW. This is a regular night, fourth Tuesday of the month hosted by Eddie de Hamer. The jam is for anyone interested in playing acoustic music along with other people. All welcome. 01274 682125 www.factorystreet.co.uk/musicevents

Wednesday 27 September

Wednesday@One Organ Recital 1pm, Bradford Cathedral

The season continues with Cathedral organist Alexander Berry. Free entry with retiring collection - buffet lunch, £4 per head, from 12.30pm. 01274 777720 www.bradfordcathedral.org

In Pursuit of Silence

7pm (doors open 6.30pm for refreshments), Bradford Cathedral A meditative film about our relationship with silence, sound and the impact of noise. The evening will also include a performance of John Cage’s iconic work 4’33” performed by organ and choir, and a panel discussion. Tickets £5 from 01274 777720 or www.bradford-cathedral.ticketlight. co.uk www.bradfordcathedral.org

Thursday 28 September

Outlands - 2Faced Dance Company 7:30pm, Kala Sangam

Tickets: £10 standard, £6 concession. Duration: 1 hour 20 mins (including interval). www.kalasangam.org

Topic Folk Club

8.30pm, Glyde House, Glydegate, Little Horton Lane BD5 0BQ (close to Media Museum & Alhambra Theatre) Hicks & Goulbourn. Traditional, contemporary and original material with Lynn’s beautiful voice and Steve’s virtuoso fingerstyle guitar playing. www.topic-folk-club.org.uk

Music Quiz

8:30pm, The Record Café, North Parade, Bradford Quizmaster Dave brings his longrunning music quiz to The Record Café every Thursday. Win £20 of beer, spot prizes and big money on The Ace of Spades. www.therecordcafe.co.uk

Talking Heads

7.30pm, Bradford Playhouse Drama Unlimited present Talking Heads - a series of dramatic monologues, originally written for television by playwright Alan Bennett. Runs to 30 September. www.bradfordplayhouse.org.uk

Friday 29 September Benjamin Grosvenor

7.30pm, Bradford Cathedral Hailed as “the most remarkable young pianist of our time” (Gramophone), Benjamin Grosvenor is internationally recognised for his electrifying performances and insightful interpretations. In 2012, Grosvenor became Gramophone’s youngest-ever double award winner when he was awarded Gramophone’s Young Artist of the Year Award and Instrumental Award. www.bradford-theatres.co.uk

Saturday 30 September

Claire Wellesley-Smith: Resist

Monday to Saturday 8.30am to 5.30pm & Sundays 11.45am to 4pm. Runs to to 26 October. In September 1917, 3000 women marched for peace in central Bradford, a demonstration against the ongoing carnage of the war. Bradford-based artist Claire has reimagined this walk in her textile pieces also using found materials collected on the route of the demonstration. Free entry, donations appreciated. www.bradfordcathedral.org

Golden Years Film Festival - An Audience With Esther Rantzen

1pm, Picturehouse at NSMM Hosted by David Wilson, Director of Bradford UNESCO City of Film, this promises to be a memorable afternoon in the company of one of Britain’s most popular broadcasters. www.picturehouses.com/cinema/ National_Media_Museum

The Final Clause of Tacitus

8pm - 4am, The Underground From the town of Reading hail The Final Clause of Tacitus. Likened to a mixture of Rage Against the Machine and The Red Hot Chili Peppers, they play hard aggressive rock intertwined with moments of serenity and a heavy sprinkling of funk.


A Quick Chat with...

Sonia Sandhu

Sonia Sandhu runs vegan pop-up kitchens around Bradford. She also works with kids with disabilities and behavioural issues. Favourite place to hang out in and around Bradford?

Keelham Farm Shop makes me happy ‘cos I love vegetables and flowers. Speakers Corner is an inspiring place. TK Maxx homewares aisle. I hang out quite a bit at Richard Dunn Sports Centre, too. I like to stop and look down at the view of the city from the top of Back Lane in BD13, feels like the top of the world. I’ve given five answers here. That’s ok isn’t it? .

Local event you couldn’t live without?

Bradford Literature Festival is easily my favourite. The talks held in City Hall this year were a real treat. I was so happy that a banned, Indian film I’d been following online for about a year was screened at the Media Museum.

Local business you admire?

Roswitha’s Deli for being synonymous with business and Bradford... their family house was next door to my gran’s and we’d swap food over the garden wall. Shout out to Judi Bakery too, their naan making skills are mesmerising, go in and watch if you haven’t already, seriously.

Local person you admire (past or present)?

The awesome, brave and unapologetic Fiona Broadfoot. A survivor of, and a consultant and trainer in, sexual exploitation and abuse. Instantly struck by her warmth and friendliness when I met her at one of my food stalls last year. She is currently crowdfunding for her Build A Girl project, which empowers young girls and women to make safe choices and healthy relationships. Her work in the community is vital, please look her up and help if you can.

Name a guilty pleasure... I don’t think you should feel guilty for what you enjoy! That said, I was camping at Supernormal festival recently and found myself quietly mouthing along to Aqua - Doctor Jones, which was unexpectedly being played in the distance as I was trying to sleep. I know all the words. Is that bad? Aye, probs.


the

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The Bradford Review | Issue 31 | September 2017  

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