The Irish Volunteer – Civil War Musician at Godfrey Daniels TODAY 4pm

David Kincaid , a musician who has been invited to perform in this year’s Celtic Classic will be available for a private concert at the Godfrey Daniels. This one time only concert is going to be at the *Godfrey Daniels this afternoon, Wednesday, Sept 21 at 4pm*. The program will run about an hour. It will be a lecture performance.

Why this partnership?
ArtsLehigh is doing many activities to support the 4th directive of the university strategic plan: Partnering the in Renaissance of the Local Community.

Godfrey Daniels is interested in more partnerships with Lehigh University for academic connections. It was founded by a Lehigh Alum 30 years ago, Dave Fry.

The Celtic Cultural Alliance has a history of partnering with Lehigh on many artistic, cultural and global initiatives.

Why Godfrey Daniels?

Godfrey’s is a great venue for this kind of engagement. We also want to introduce faculty and students to this remarkable venue. Godfrey’s is open to many ideas to connect to their special space. The space is a listening room – it’s capacity is 100. Let me know if faculty are interested in connecting your students or yourselves to the programs at Godfrey’s.

Reserve you seat by calling Godfreys at 610-867-2390. Leave a message! or email at Reservations@godfreydaniels.org    

More on the artist.

David Kincaid’s album,  The Irish Volunteer (from his website:) received such critical accolades as “one of the most emotionally credible Civil War recordings ever made, as well as a superb, irresistibly melodic Irish folk recording” (Scott Alarik-The Boston Globe), and “Stirring stuff.”*(Dick Hogan-The Irish Times). Even Irish folk-music legend Tommy Makem was quoted as saying “I have come across a young man named David Kincaid. He has such a wonderful CD out, of tremendously good songs, and he does them so well.”On the heels of these reviews, this new offering, entitled “The Irish-American’s Song,” is sure to enchant once again the fans of this music and history. It differs from the first in that in consists of songs from both the Union and the Confederacy; all of them from the perspective of the Irish –oftentimes pitted against each other– in the great tragedy of the American Civil War. (Click for new reviews)

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