Category Archives: Uncategorized

xmas market night front flyer

Christmas Market Night – Tuesday 2nd December 2014

6.30pm – 9.30pm

Back by popular demand is this beautiful Christmas shopping night in aid of the Thomas Theyer Foundation. Full of lovely stalls showcasing local produce and traders. Also on offer is hot pork baps, mulled wine and much much more.
All traders have offered us a beautiful raffle prize for you to enter, with all proceeds going to the Thomas Theyer Foundation.

Nicholas Parsons

Buxton Festival’s New Literary Weekend 31st October – 2nd November 2014

Buxton Festival is delighted to announce their new Literary Weekend featuring renowned speakers will take place from Friday 31 till Sunday 2 November in the Pavilion Arts Centre. Events on Friday include a captivating talk by journalist and broadcaster Kirsty Wark and an entertaining evening show by radio and TV star Nicholas Parsons. Leading 60’s model Sandra Howard discusses high society in Kennedy’s America on Saturday morning followed by international bestselling author Jung Chang who will discuss her latest book on the fascinating Empress Dowager Cixi at 12 noon followed by Jonathan Aitken’s insider view of Margaret Thatcher’s story at 2pm.

For further details and to book tickets please visit

great dome

The Great Dome Art Fair

19th and 20th July 2014 10am – 4.30pm at the Devonshire Dome – University of Derby, Buxton

Browse and buy from a huge range of outstanding art and design direct from Peak District Artisan Members at our award winning annual exhibition.  There will be free illustrated talks and demos, a young artist of the year competition plus much more.



wells dressing

Buxton Wells Dressing

Sunday 6th July – Monday 14th July 2014

The custom of Well Dressing in Buxton started in 1840, as a thanks to the Duke of Devonshire who had piped a supply of fresh drinking water to the Higher Buxton Well on the Market Place. It was sometime later, in 1864 before the Pump Room near St Ann’s Well in the Crescent was also decorated. Apart from a break which lasted from 1912 until 1925 this traditional custom has continued to the present day.