Sluts in rhydargaeau
Thu 27th Aug Watchet is a small and intimate Wonderland with a 5, capacity that is suddenly on the endangered list. The festival's regular act is the big draw of The Wurzels who suggest the Sluts in rhydargaeau is 35, and out of the blue make an impassioned Secret fuck to aunties in india dating website to the crowds asking them Sluts in rhydargaeau appeal to the Sluts in rhydargaeau landowner to keep the event going. Asking around locals really have no idea about his comment, infact the land that's used has not been sold at all - Ed. So we can all hope Sluts in rhydargaeau event continues to go from strength to strength, as it's an event I've loved coming to for the last few years to enjoy a get together and a merry old sing along.
It's what the festival spirit is all about. Whilst getting into the spirit of the Alice in Wonderland fancy dress theme, a rabbit eared lady tells me by the fact the paper factory next door, that employs hundreds of locals, announces on the opening day that it will be closing down before Christmas. The news obviously creates Sluts in rhydargaeau bit of a dampener to the locals. And perhaps this is the cause of the unfounded worries that this festival could disappear, however by Sunday organisers assure us there will be at least one more, and that's good news. It seems the confusion may have arisen out of organisers saying they want a year out, and the possibility Sluts in rhydargaeau a fallow Sluts in rhydargaeau in Certainly, the festival is special enough to deserve to be preserved, and it's good to hear it's days are not as numbered as was suggested by the The Wurzel's comment.
They should be applauded as they have put Sluts in rhydargaeau terrific annual event together that's one of the highlights of my festival weekends. Jackie reveals that when they release their line-up to other festival organisers they think both she and her husband are mad. Yet it works, the locals and festival Sluts in rhydargaeau from further afield love it. We arrive a few hours after gates open, and are amazed to hear that most of the camping nearest the arena was full pretty much when gates opened. Clearly there are a lot of people camping and determined to get as much as they can out of the bank holiday weekend. There's a few other distractions around the site like the Headphone Disco, and the various stalls selling interesting items, but primarily this festival is about providing musical entertainment.
Saturday sees the festival deliver on one of the main attractions of the festival in my opinion - new acts that impress. Sunday's theme is Alice In Wonderland, and aside from the fancily dressed crowd, and the on site entertainers it has a really strong music programme as it turns out. They then draw a packed crowd to their own slot on the Udder Stage. Festival favourites The Wurzels draw a huge crowd who stream in just to see them and then stream out again. Ned Dylan got the rock star treatment from screaming girlies, and was also clearly delighted that hero John Otway was in the audience amongst the gushing fans.
The main stage is an outdoor affair facing down the arena and visible from two thirds of the site. The smallest of the stages is the Gail's Something Else tent offering a wild mix of Uke Jams, late night jams, collaborations, festival circuit rising stars, new acts, interviews, and delicious cakes. The stage furthest from the main stage is the Udder Stage enclosed in a tent of red and yellow stripes which together with the sparkly decor create an appealing place to watch bands. It did seem there was more of a swing in favour of rock acts on the Udder Stage this year. The good thing about this festival is that you can easily get to all three stages and so if you don't like an act, you can quickly find someone more appealing.
This year sees the arena used much more in the day than in previous years and right from the opening of the gates there's a decent number of people wandering around the compact site. It's even more surprising the arena is busy early on with the town so close with pubs, coffee shops, and a steam train journey to the tourist attractions of Dunster Castle and Minehead. This year sees a local pub, The Pebble, host the festival's 'fourth' busking stage - which is also hugely popular - so much so they have to close it temporarily to give the staff a breather. There's also a free shuttle bus from here back to the festival site for those who enjoy their cider a bit too much, and require a breather.
The crowds arrive each day with the centrally located bar's happy hour from 5pm until 6pm. The toilets are amazing, they're somehow kept clean, well stocked and smell of cherry bakewells. They're in less locations than previous years but their ranks have swelled to cope with demand. Hats off to the providers of them, Exmoor Loos, who do a great job of keeping them up to a high standard. Okay this festival has no frills, no marvellous installations though the lighting on the main stage is impressiveno hordes of crazy characters though a few of the regulars are amusingbut it isn't about getting off your face at a million miles an hour. It's about easing into your bank holiday, relaxing with a beer, enjoying the views across the Severn to Wales.
With it being such an exposed location you have to mention the weather, luckily it rained mainly over night, and didn't get in the way of the weekend. Although the heavy rain during the early hours of Monday made leaving a muddy affair for some. The festival celebrates it's 10th year next year, and here's hoping it won't be their last. Thanks to all the volunteers and everyone who help it run so smoothly. If not next year may be the final chance before a fallow year to catch this rare beast - a community led event which offer a varied programme of live music alongside local food and drink. With it selling out this year, it may be worth grabbing a ticket at early bird prices when they go on sale in October.
The festival celebrates it's 10th year next year, and here's hoping it won't be their last.
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Festival favourites The Wurzels draw a huge crowd who fhydargaeau in just to see them and then stream out again. Rnydargaeau also a free shuttle bus from here back to the festival site for those who enjoy their cider a bit too much, and require a rhyddargaeau. Jackie reveals that when they release their line-up to other festival organisers they think both she and her husband are mad. It's about easing into your bank holiday, relaxing with a beer, enjoying the views across the Severn to Wales. The main stage is an outdoor affair facing down the arena and visible from two thirds of the site.
Okay this festival has no frills, no marvellous installations though the lighting on the main stage is impressiveno hordes of crazy characters though a few of the regulars are amusingbut it isn't about getting off your face at a million miles an hour.