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Fresh from the release of their highly acclaimed, Top 5* debut album, ‘Solace’, Held By Trees are excited to announce live dates this October [all dates below]. Praised by music journalists around the world, the live iteration of David Joseph’s instrumental project will include album contributors Robbie McIntosh on guitar, Laurence Pendrous on piano, and Andreas Panayi on flute and clarinet. Augmenting the line-up is James Grant on bass, Paul Beavis on drums and additional guests sitting in at different shows.

“Rehearsals have been going really well and we’re all having a great time bringing these pieces of music to life, allowing them to breathe and go to new places,” said Joseph. “We can’t wait to meet our audience at these dates and show them new material we are working on as well.”

Held By Tree’s first foray into the live music scene starts at the famous Half Moon in Putney, London 26/10, continues to Bournemouth’s St Luke’s Church 28/10 and then on to Dareshack in Bristol 29/10. Support acts will be announced in the coming months.  
* Solace charted at Number 4 on the Indie Breakers Chart and Number 23 on the main Indie Chart
OCTOBER 2022 / HELD BY TREES LIVE
 Weds 26th
LONDON
Half Moon Putney
https://tickets.halfmoon.co.uk/events/2022-10-26-held-by-trees-half-moon-putney
 
Fri 28th
BOURNEMOUTH
St. Luke’s Church
https://bit.ly/3G7xeHD
 
Sat 29th
BRISTOL
Dareshack
https://www.hdfst.uk/E75344
WHAT THEY SAID…

“A fascinating project… Rekindles the spirit of Talk Talk to startling effect… channels their psychedelic post-rock vibe to an almost eerie degree.” – Prog Magazine

“…beautifully played throughout…” – Mojo Magazine
 
“A tree is planted for every album sold… I’ll be planting a few trees – giving them out at Christmas!” – Guy Garvey, Elbow/BBC 6 Music

“…beautiful, minimalist, instrumental delight.” – Scottish Daily Express

“Timely, important, beautiful music” – Under the Radar

“A tantalising project evokes the spirit of latter-era Talk Talk and David Gilmour-led Pink Floyd…highly recommended for fans of Hollis’ sparse aesthetic.” – Classic Pop Magazine

“…sitting on the borders between Prog and ambient but often blurring the lines so that it is properly individual.” Music-News.com