Family Concerts 


We have been running a series of Tuesday afternoon concerts especially for children and their families. 


Violinist (and curator of Home Concert Club concerts) Gemma Sharples gave us our first event, which was for babies and toddlers and their parents. Rosanna Ter Berg then took us around the world with her flute collection.  Next cellist Francesca Ter Berg brought us Klezmer and Romani gypsy music, and gave us a taste of the travelling orchestras of Eastern Europe.  Letty Stott shared her love of horn music, taking us back in time to Ancient Rome, Etruscan temples, and Bronze age Herefordshire.  And on 21 July Frances Lynch and Herbie Clarke of Electric Voice Theatre gave us a musical show celebrating British women scientists...

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Frances M Lynch - Singer and Narrator

Herbie Clarke – Guitarist and Singer

electric voice theatre have been giving music and science performances for and with children and adults since 2015 as part of Minerva Scientifica (Patron: Judith Weir, Master of the Queen’s Music).

We tour the UK working with scientists eg:- conservation at Historic Environment Scotland, National Trust and ecology centres; physicists, astronomers, surgeons, and bio-medical researchers at Universities – transforming their work to perform at Arts Centres, Schools, Museums and Festivals - we won five star reviews and a special Editor’s award at Edinburgh Festival Fringe.

Our work with the British Society for the History of Science promotes important women in STEMM from history, including Rosalind Franklin who discovered the secrets of the structure of DNA and VIRUSES - her centenary celebration with King’s College London will be

July 25th 2020.


Sing a Song of Science

Help us sing some songs of science,

find a special crab that’s deep in the mud,

sweep the stars, 

dig with the Trowelblazers, and

engineer some music.


Phew! Biology, Astronomy, Maths, Geology and Engineering were never more fun.


You can sing and join in the actions and expect to be astonished by the amazing discoveries made by

some the UK’s most important women scientists.

Songs will be interspersed with storytelling about each of the women.