- Folk music from early America / Appalachia, including tunes that came over from England, France, Ireland, and Scotland, as well as some of Tim's original compositions in that style; performed on various instruments including banjo, guitar, bouzouki, flutes, whistles, small pipes, bodhran, spoons, and bones.
- Our newest venture: highland pipes & tenor drum!
Art Music After 1600
Early Music Before 1600
- Medieval and Renaissance tunes performed on viol da gamba, treble viol, recorders, and flutes. This music dates approximately from 1200 to 1600.
- For a more robust performance such as for a Renaissance Festival, the above is combined with Celtic music on bouzouki, guitar, banjo, penny whistle, Irish flute, and small pipes.
- Coming soon: cittern & hurdy gurdy!
Wedding & Background Music
The most typical wedding scenario has classical music as prelude music, classical and/or requests for the processional, a mid-wedding piece, and the recessional, followed by folk music after the wedding as people are leaving and before the reception. Many people have a disk jockey during the reception, but some choose to have us play old songs and jazz standards instead.