The Eusebius Quartet: 17th July 2021


St Michael’s Church, Michaelchurch Escley

7:00 pm – 9:00 pm


Making their first appearance with Concerts for Craswall, this exciting young string quartet will perform an thrilling programme with music spanning the bright, optimistic character often associated with Haydn’s string quartets, to a late Beethoven quartet.

Want a sneek peek?  Here they are playing Schumann String Quartet in F major, Op.41 No.2 during a short residency at Snape Maltings earlier this year.

For further details, please see below.



Haydn            String Quartet in A Major, Op.9 No.1

Janáček          String Quartet No. 1, "Kreutzer Sonata"

Beethoven    String Quartet No.12 in E Flat Major, Op. 127

The Eusebius Quartet

Finalists of the 2018 Royal Overseas League Competition, The Eusebius Quartet are fast gaining a reputation for imaginative and communicative performances. The quartet enjoys exploring unusual repertoire.  They have recently collaborated with two Concerts for Craswall favourites. Namely, pianist Alasdair Beatson and clarinettist Matt Hunt.

The members of the quartet have played together in different formations for many years. They share a passion for the extraordinary music written for this formation and enjoy experimenting with different styles of playing.

Concerts for Craswall are delighted to welcome these talented young musicians.



Additional information

Ticket Type

Adult, Restricted View, Student under 25

Venue: St Michael's Church, Michaelchurch Escley

Venue Website:

Address: St Michael's, Michaelchurch Escley, Herefordshire, HR2 0JS, United Kingdom

Description: Quite a large church for a small village, Michaelchurch Escley was restored in the nineteenth century. This was done with a tad more sensitivity than was always the case, although the grim message over the Victorian lych gate is not necessarily encouraging. Apart from that, the most obvious external addition is the west tower from 1897. Inside, the screen is from a similar period, although the Art Deco pews are a little later. The most striking aspect in the church, however, is the medieval wall painting of Christ of the Trades.