No Need to book
Tickets are on us.
Just go along, enjoy, buy his music, spread the word.
If you want to stay for Stick in the Wheel at 8pm, you'll need to buy tickets
The venue capacity is limited to 100,
so arrive in good time to avoid disappointment.
Saturday 21 October
Duration: 30 mins.
A self-styled "shit-kicker from Moston" Lee Forsyth-Griffiths was discovered as a youthful prodigy by Paul Morley in the late 90s and signed to ZTT Records. After a spectacular falling-out with superstar producer Trevor Horn, Lee disowned his debut album Northern Songs and returned in disgust to civilian life in North Manchester.
Now Lee is back, older, wiser, and on storming form. His tender/tough delivery and aching vulnerability make him Manchester's answer to the likes of José Gonzáles and Ray Lamontagne, whilst Elbow's Guy Garvey compared Lee's voice to John Martyn.
Lee Forsyth-Griffiths worked with Tom Robinson and his powerhouse vocals appear on Tom's last album, including the beautiful Don't Jump, Don't Fall.
Lee's comeback has the backing of an impressive list of musicbiz movers and shakers, many of whom who stepped forward to lend a hand on Lee's second album, 'Armchair Anarchy'....
Ian Grimble (Manics, Texas, Wannadies, Travis, etc) helped produce tracks for the album. Take That manager Nigel Martin-Smith paid for a full-colour photoshoot, while BBC 6 Music's Tom Robinson shot and edited two videos for the album, and Culture Club producer Steve Levine mixed the latest version of "Meet Me Halfway" free of charge in his West London studio. After hearing the album, Janice Longimmediately booked Lee for a Radio 2 session and GT editor Joseph Galliano ran a three-page spread in the magazine's July Issue placing Lee immediately after George Michael as the UK's next great gay voice.