Ross Morris: 22nd August 2021


St Mary’s Church, Craswall HR2 0PN

3:30 pm – 5:00 pm

Making his first appearance with Concerts for Craswall, this exciting young guitar player will perform a thrilling programme with music spanning the baroque, south American and Spanish flamenco.  Scroll down for details of his programme.

Want a sneek peek? Here is is playing Prelude No.5 by Heitor Villa-Lobos.

If the weather’s nice, why not bring a picnic.  Alternatively, pizzas and refreshments will be on sale at Chapel House Farm next door after the concert.  Why not join Ross and other Friends for a lovely summer’s evening.




Scarlatti:    Two Sonatas

Tedesco:   Capriccio Diabolico

Piazzolla:     Invierno Porteno

Granados:  La Maja de Goya, Villanesca

Houghton:  Orphelia... A Haunted Sonata

Llobet:         3 Catalan Folk Songs

Piazzolla:   Verano Porteno, Milonga Del Angel, Muerte Del Ange

Ross Morris

Ross Morris, aged 20 from Cornwall, is studying with Professor Allan Neave at the Royal Conservatoire of Scotland. Previously, Ross studied at The Royal Welsh College of Music Junior Department and then at Chethams School of Music, Manchester. Ross has had masterclasses with John Mills, Andrea de Vitis, Pavel Steidl, Alvaro Pierri, David Russell and many others.


Ross has performed as a soloist across the UK and also enjoys performing in an award-winning flute and guitar duo, as well as other small ensembles.




Additional information

Ticket Type

Adult, Student under 25, Child under 12 years

A photo of St Mary's Church, Craswall venue for the Autumn Concerts for Craswall event
St Mary's Craswall

Venue Website:

Address:  St Mary's Church, Craswall, Herefordshire, HR2 0PN


If you like your churches grand and opulent, stay away from St Mary’s, Craswall. This tiny Norman church has remained pretty well untouched by time, except in the 18th century when the west end was cut off by a wall to provide a school room: at the same time a west gallery was installed.

Apart from that, it has remained plain and simple, except for the huge number of hooks around the walls, whether to hang chairs when the church was not being used for worship (as the Vicar thinks) or for hats (as everyone else thinks). Its very remoteness is somehow enhanced by the fact that it stands in a field: the ground is too rocky to have allowed it to be used for burial.