You’ll never guess what happened to me!

I’m off to play the Holt Acoustic club today, I always look forward to a gig in a new place, it’s a great opportunity to meet new people, network and, of course, perform your music to a whole new crowd… hope they like it! Anyway, I felt like promoting this track today A Sunday Song - The Two Sisters: it’s been included in this month’s Bath Burp as well so pick up a copy! the song is an old ballad of jealousy and sibling rivalry which I feel is told under the old maxim “Tragedy + Time = Comedy” (you’ll never guess what happened to me!). I also have a special affection for this song as it was the first track to break the 100 hits mark on the blog!!

Bow down…



With guitar playing that has "shades of Bert Jansch and Martin Simpson" (Glastonbury Folk Club) and a love of the narrative traditions of the British Isles, Tim wins fans wherever his travels take him with his sensitive and honest arrangements. Since 2010 Tim has been building his identity as "one of the new generation of musicians who are breathing new life into the folk songs of Britain" (Loughton Folk Club) and has performed with some of the best young folk performers on the circuit including Gren Bartley, Gilmore & Roberts, Ewan Mclennan, Chris Sarjeant, Jackie Oates, Kate Denny, Sam Brookes and James Findlay.
As well as recording his E.P 'Tell Tale Signs' with by Paul James (Blowzabella) which is available on Bandcamp, Tim released the his latest E.P 'Absent Minded Traveller' in 50 hand printed editions. The run sold out and a second pressing is soon to be available

Tim also performs with the cycling group 'Pedal Folk' who tour the country by bike, spreading folk music and good times to all those they meet on their way www.pedalfolk.co.uk

For bookings please email timclivegraham@gmail.com

“overflow(ing) with power, poise and presence… I’ve not heard a better ‘live’ acoustic album in a long time” about the E.P ‘Tim Graham and Rachel Hall’ Folkwords

"Tim Graham understands the meaning of space and is not afraid to use it, which he does to glorious effect on Too Good To Burn. The song seems as built as much on anticipation and atmosphere as it does on vocal delivery and music and the overall effect is fantastic." - The Green Man

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