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Stapleford Granary

A home for the culturally curious… Music, art, education & conversation in a beautiful 19th century farm complex with outstanding facilities, situated at the foot of the Gog Magog Downs and just 5 miles from the centre of Cambridge.

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Whether it’s classical, folk or jazz, you’ll find a mixture of brilliant established artists and the finest of the younger generation within an overall concert programme that combines much-loved classics with a thirst for something new.  We also have puppetry and theatre for children and families and larger-scale outdoor courtyard concerts and community events under our beautiful all-weather tent. We also host a wide variety of exhibitions – painting, sculpture and textiles.

We hope you’ll visit us to experience the music you love, discover something new or simply enjoy a coffee in our wonderful cafe.

Click here to search our events: www.staplefordgranary.org.uk/whats-on

Hire space at Stapleford Granary:

Housed within converted farm buildings and set against a sweeping rural landscape, Stapleford Granary’s rich heritage, beautiful architecture and creative flair make it an inspiring and special space to hire. The new Stapleford Granary building was awarded the RIBA Regional East Award 2019 for its authentic renovation. The tranquility of the site, together with its accessibility, make it the ideal venue to hire space with meeting rooms, workshop areas, music practice rooms. Foyer and concert hall space.

www.staplefordgranary.org.uk/hire-our-spaces

Facilities

  • Car Parking
  • Cloakroom facilities
  • Disabled Accessibility
  • Facilities for Disabled Guests
  • On site parking

Accessibility Facilities

  • Assistance dogs welcome
  • Blue Badge Parking
  • Designated wheelchair public toilet
  • Wheel chair accessible
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Did you know?

Bringing the river to life in raucous style each June, ‘The Bumps’ are a chaotic series of rowing races. In this Cambridge tradition, which dates back to the early 19th Century, boats set out in single file and must catch and touch, or ‘bump’, the boat ahead without being caught by the rowers on their tail.