Trade School Cardiff is back! Barter for knowledge…

Good news for Trade School supporters, fans, and friends! The Trade School Cardiff (TSC) team have started hatching plans for this year – Trade School Cardiff will be BACK in June 2016!


They will be running classes between 1 – 12 June, to coincide with the UK-wide Volunteer Week. Little Man Coffee in central Cardiff have kindly offered to host the classes. Hooray!

There are confirmed dates and time slots added to the Trade School Cardiff website, so you can start booking yourself in to teach! Just fill in the form and one of the team will get back to you. More info is on this Teacher Info page.

There are also regular meet-ups at Little Man Coffee leading up to the June sessions – these will take place at 7pm every 1st Tuesday of the month, so do come over on Tuesday 5th April which is the next one.

Come meet TSC, hang out, drink some excellent coffee (or other beverages), and see how you can take part. TSC need all kinds of people to get involved – teachers and students of course, but also volunteers and people who can help us spread the word. If you don’t already know them, they’re a friendly bunch, so just come say hi!

If you have a potential idea of something you might want to teach, but you’re not sure, come and use us as a sounding board!

There is also a new FB group for Trade School teachers, so you can also join that and post / ask questions / discuss ideas online. Check out the FB group here. It’s still a new group so it is a small, select, and friendly group of people who have taught before and who are enthusiastic about sharing support and ideas. Ask anything you like.

For more information, you can follow the Trade School Cardiff team (Angharad, Laura, Lynsey and Noreen) at the following places:


Twitter @TradeschoolCDF

Facebook TradeSchoolCardiff

Subscribe to their mailing list


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Lunch at The Pilot: venturing out of Cardiff

Just south of Cardiff lies the sleepy, seaside town of Penarth, which forms a nice stop off if you’re hiking the Wales Costal Path, or just want a slow-paced day out from Cardiff. There are plenty of nice eateries there, one of which is a pub that got a mention in this year’s Michelin Guide: The Pilot.

Today, it’s a bright and breezy boozer, part of the Knife and Fork group (that also own The Conway in Pontcanna), and sports white, wooden panel walling, and nautical themed details dotted around the place. There’s a restaurant area, a lounge, and tables outside for those brief moments when the sun’s out.


A few years ago, before it was taken over by The Knife and Fork I used to live just up the street from The Pilot, when it was a very different beast: full of surly locals, dark and dingy inside, and with the vague sniff of waccy baccy as you’d wander past, keys in hand (just in case, like). I only dared go in for a drink once, and it was the fastest pint I ever drank.

Today the place couldn’t be more different: it’s friendly and welcoming, and the day I visited, it was full of “ladies doing lunch” (any TV execs reading this – you should immediately be preparing for the ‘Housewives of Penarth’, right?), along with a couple of hikers and cyclists who had stopped for refuelling on their way. The restaurant area has a cosy wood burning stove and beautiful views over Cardiff Bay. What’s not to love?

There’s a special lunch menu, which mostly consists of baguettes / sandwiches for around a fiver (perfect if you’re just stopping for something quick), or you can order from the main a la carte menu. There are also daily specials. As we weren’t in a rush, we went for three courses (sharing the starter and pudding).

For a shared starter, we picked the squid and prawn with Asian slaw.


Looks delicious, right? It really was. The squid was soft and tender, and the prawns grilled to perfection.

For mains, there was a wide selection on the a la carte menu (salmon, lamb, and beef) but we picked the duo of pork and the beetroot risotto (obviously to eat sharesies). We also asked for a recommendation of wine to accompany the pork (I let my dining partner deal with this, as I’ve never been a wine drinker).

Duo_of_pork_The_Pilot_Lunch Beetroot_risotto_The_Pilot_Lunch

The duo of pork was a big winner: particularly the belly pork, which was cooked to perfection (especially the crackling …).

The risotto was a sweet main, with torn chunks of goat’s cheese to cut through the sweetness. Also some beetroot crisps on top. It was delicious (so if you’re a vegetarian, you’re in good hands in The Pilot!).

I could bang on about how nice it was (and it really, really was very nice), but it’s probably easier to just show you:


I did wonder whether we’d manage to stuff in anything else after that, but obviously there’s always space for pudding, right?

I was tempted by the Earl Grey creme brulee, but the bread and butter pudding was recommended so we picked that instead. I hadn’t eaten the old bnb since school (and didn’t have great memories of it from then), but it was light and fluffy, and served with some insanely good vanilla ice cream and chocolate sauce. If you can imagine me doing a Homer Simpson style face drool, that’s what happened here.


We just about managed a couple of coffees before falling into a food coma. Luckily, The Pilot is right on the top of the hill on the northern edge of Penarth, overlooking the Bay and Cardiff beyond it.


Photo by Ben Salter

If you’ve got a healthy appetite, you’re in luck here: the portions are generous, the food is delicious, the service is friendly, and it’s a lovely location to while away some long hours in the afternoon.

So if you’re on the Wales Coastal Path, just wandering vaguely across the Barrage, or looking for somewhere to get out of Cardiff, The Pilot comes highly recommended as a place for food or just drinks. They have a different ale on tap everyday, as they support a local Vale of Glamorgan brewery.

They do plenty of offers that chance on a weekly basis (for more info, check @ThePilotPenarth Twitter feed). Steak Wednesdays? Six Nations burgers? Yes please!

To see The Pilot’s latest menu, see The Pilot’s Blackboard

The Pilot, 67 Queens Road, Penarth CF64 1DJ

International Women’s Day: Paint Jam

On 5 March, artists from across the UK gathered on the boardwalk next to the River Taff and the Principality Stadium for the ‘Back to Nature’ Paint Jam. The jam was to raise awareness of the Women’s Equality Network, a network of over 700 organisations and individuals committed to making Wales a safer and fairer place for women and girls.

International Women’s Day is an important opportunity to celebrate the contribution and achievements of women across the world. It’s also a chance to raise awareness about the rights of women and girls. In Wales, it’s an opportunity to celebrate the work done to uphold women’s rights and to consider the challenges still facing women.

Photographer Shannon Jackson went along to take some photos of the event for us:

shannon_jackson_paint_jam_back_to_nature_IWD_ - 10

shannon_jackson_paint_jam_back_to_nature_IWD_ - 18 shannon_jackson_paint_jam_back_to_nature_IWD_ - 22 shannon_jackson_paint_jam_back_to_nature_IWD_ - 20 shannon_jackson_paint_jam_back_to_nature_IWD_ - 35

To see the full album of photographs, visit the We Are Cardiff Facebook page: Back to Nature photo album.

More information about the artists and the event is available from the Back to Nature Facebook event: if you’re interested in going along to support the next one, on April 9 in the same spot, there will be another one: this time, the ‘Underwater Paint Jam’. We’ll see you there!


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Big Love Festival line up announced! 29 April -1 May, Baskerville Hall

YAS KWEEN, you heard right: there’s a new three dayer in town, with a massive line up and in a gorgeous location! The Big Love Festival will take place from 29 April – 1 May in Baskerville Hall. And it looks set to be a doozy.

Maybe you should just watch the video? Yeah. Do that. Then let’s talk.

Looks good, right? The line up is crazy, the location is amazing, and it’s only an hour from Cardiff! WINNING!

First wave line-up released, and here it is: Ibibio Sound Machine / RaggaTwins Crew / Ugly Duckling (Official) / SOOM T / J-Star JSTAR  / Beans on Toast / Afrikan Boy / Jodie Abacus / Matt The Hat / Mathilda & Lady Jelly / Fantazia Music / Shades Of Rhythm / Easygroove – Techno Dread – UrbanFront / Kenny Ken / Bump and Grind /  Dutty Girl  / Richie Vibe V (Old Skool Garage) / Big Swing Sound / HypeMan Sage /  RUMPSTEPPERS / Eclectic Mick / Alfresco Disco / Blue Honey / TEAK Bodywork / We Like To Party / City Bass / Gung – Ho Collective / Trax On Wax / Vintage Dub & Reggae Sound System / Clwb Ifor Bach  / BBC Horizons /  @FantasyOrchestraBristol /  StreetFeastCardiff present Dirty Bird Fried Chicken / El Salsa / Slow Pig / The Parsnipship / Handlebar Barista-Brew Bar / Patagonia Steak Shack … 

Big Love Festival Weekender

Imagine a festie-holiday at the wildest resort on the planet, where you can sleep in hotel rooms, gypsy bow-top caravans, yurts or under the stars: where you can rave till dawn in the dining room, wake up and go for a swim, have a sauna and explore the woodlands. Welcome to Big Love!

Big Love is an independent three-day festival/holiday camp set in and around a huge country mansion hotel, steeped in festival history and located in 130 acres of the lush scenery of the Wye Valley in Wales. Pretty nice, eh?

The food will be curated by Cardiff Street Food, so you know you’ll be well fed over the weekend …

Early bird tickets are already sold out … so get your groove thing on and book now!

Big Love Festival – book tickets

Big Love Festival – website

Big Love Festival Facebook


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Cardiff blacks out for WWF Earth Hour 2016

Guest blogger Ffion Eirug is rocking a nice climate change vibe with this post about Earth Hour. In case you don’t know what it is, this Saturday, homes and businesses across Cardiff will be blacking out (not in the usual Cardiff night-life sense!). Here’s why …

WMC Earth Hour dark

At 20.30 on Saturday 19 March 2016, homes, businesses and landmarks across Cardiff will go dark for WWF’s Earth Hour: the annual global celebration of our brilliant planet! The celebration goes beyond Cardiff – millions of people across the world will unite by switching off their lights for an hour to show they care about the future of our planet. The aim is to inspire individuals, businesses and governments to take action to tackle climate change.

Earth Hour first began in Sydney, Australia in 2007 and it is now the world’s largest grassroots movement with over 7,000 cities in more than 172 countries and territories joining last year to create a symbolic and spectacular lights out display.

People and organisations across Cardiff are great supporters of Earth Hour. Cardiff Council is one of 21 councils across Wales that’s supporting the campaign. The Council will be switching off the lights at many of its buildings, including the New Theatre, Cardiff Library and St David’s Hall. Landmarks such as Wales Millennium Centre, Cardiff Castle, National Museum Cardiff and the Principality Stadium will join thousands of international landmarks such as the Eiffel Tower in Paris, Times Square in New York and London’s Big Ben in supporting Earth Hour.

It’s great to have the support of some of Cardiff’s best-known businesses too: Admiral, Arriva Trains Wales, John Lewis, and Spillers Records, plus Marriott and Hilton hotels will all be joining in. In addition, a number of schools and universities in Cardiff are taking part, including Ysgol Pwll Coch, Radnor Primary, Willows High School along with Cardiff University and Cardiff Metropolitan University.

It’s not too late to join in the celebration and show your support! Sign up to Earth Hour and switch off your lights on Saturday 19 March at 20.30.

What you do with your hour is up to you, but here are some ideas:
– a candlelit supper,
– a candlelit games night,
– head to the Brecon Beacons Dark Skies reserve to do some proper stargazing!

To find out more about Earth Hour, check out the website or come and see us in Chapter Arts Centre between 5.30pm and 8.30pm on Friday 18 March. Join the conversation online at the WWF Cymru Facebook page and following the hashtags #LightsOutCymru and #EarthHour on Twitter and Instagram.

Join in the fun and show your support for our amazing planet!


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The Actual History Museum of Roath

Every single suburb of Cardiff offers something different. But there’s something about Roath … Ellie Philpotts went along to investigate one project that certainly makes the area special.

actual museum roath

As readers of We Are Cardiff, you probably know just how vibrant this city is. Every day brings something new, while no resident has the same experience of living here. Plus, each suburb has its own cultural quirks. Where better to demonstrate this than Roath?

As a relative newbie to Cardiff, since moving here in 2014 to start English Lit and Journalism at Cardiff Uni, I’ve only ever lived in Cathays. Despite this, my favourite district has always been Roath. The place has it all – more international cuisine than you realised you could ever squeeze into a road (City Road, I’m looking at you); a beautiful lake, park and botanical garden; a tangible community spirit, with events such as the annual Made in Roath and Made in Spring festival; and now, of course, the Actual History Museum of Roath.

I’ve got to confess – I didn’t know much about this project, until We Are Cardiff’s wonderful founder, Helia, asked me pop along to do a piece on it. After as much research as I could do without ruining the suspense, I went along to the museum itself, and here’s what went down…

After getting kind of lost on the way (slightly embarrassing considering how close I live), I arrive at the address on Werfa Street, pretty soaked by that common thing called Cardiff rain, but excited to find out more. I’m offered a very warm welcome by the main curators, Dr Glen Roy and Sir Alfred Street, and before long we’re chatting away over a brew.

The first thing I want to know, from the horse’s mouth, is what it specifically is that the Actual History Museum of Roath represents? I’m told, ‘we bring knowledge to the ignorant, and open people’s eyes to the wonders of Roath. A lot of people know the aesthetics, of things like cafes, but they don’t think of the history much.’

Well now I’m intrigued. The Actual History Museum of Roath is a local project redefining Roath in a witty and unique way – leave your definitions of ‘truth’ firmly at the gate. The museum itself is in a garden shed at the Werfa Street home, featuring an interesting range of trinkets and artefacts which collectively form the north-eastern district’s rich history.

There are murals asking ‘what became of the Lake Roath Monster?’, plus maps, cave paintings and some rather amusing songbird rivalries with Splott…

The famous Roath vs Splott song goes as follows:

‘More beer landlord,
I’m a happy fella,
When I’m drinking in the Roath Bierkeller,
When I was young I travelled far,
I once went to Llanedeyrn,
The people there smelled funny,
And really did my head in,

(Repeat chorus)

Oh Roath it is a lovely place,
The pies are always hot,
Unlike those bits of gristle,
That they call pies in Splott,

(Repeat Chorus)

Oh landlord bring a flagon and we will make an oath,
To the greatest of all countries,
The place that we call Roath.’


This little hideaway and its connections play a vital role in Made in Roath, seeing visitors frequently flock to find out more about the true history of the place. The team behind the Actual History Museum of Roath all go by very Roathian names – there’s Dame Shirley Road; Dr Glen Roy and Professor Sir Alfred Street – and are keen to make Roath be considered independent. There’s no question about it – they certainly think it’s the pride of the capital, but this is taken to new heights with ideas such as their ‘Roatherendum’. 400 voted, with only eight preferring to stay dependent within Cardiff. Independence now!

A photgraph from the Museum's collection: Sir Lancalot Werfa, ever the Explorer of Roath, was already planning his next adventure with Sir Donald Street's grandfather Sir " Jimmy" Quality Street. This adventure never took place, due to his failure to successfully return from his Roath Recreation Park Crossing (1908, permission Actual History Museum Roath).
A photograph from the Museum’s collection: Sir Lancalot Werfa, ever the Explorer of Roath, was already planning his next adventure with Sir Donald Street’s grandfather Sir ” Jimmy” Quality Street. This adventure never took place, due to his failure to successfully return from his Roath Recreation Park Crossing (1908, permission Actual History Museum Roath).

Although of course unofficial and unrecognised by the government, the polls became quite the talking point around the close-knit community, and it seems even further afield – making it onto Radio Wales and Wales Online.

The Museum embodies the wacky charm that would surely only work on the good people of Cardiff. Engaging everyone by bringing a very new slant on what it means to be a Roath resident, I don’t think I’m alone in hoping the team keep up their open days; quirky Youtube videos and Made in Roath starring role for years to come. I’m just not sure their old rivals in Splott would agree…

PS – They’re expecting you to perhaps be a bit confused at first.

The actual history museum of Roath Facebook page

The actual history museum of Roath YouTube


Ellie Philpotts

Ellie Philpotts is our writer on the ground in central Cardiff. Telling it like it is!

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Clear of People – photography book retracing the steps of a fugitive journey

In 2013, Cardiff-based photographer and Ffotogallery tutor Michal Iwanowski set off on a 2,200 km journey from Russia to Poland. He travelled on foot, with a camera as his sole comrade, in solitude. He took a series of photographs on that journey: a project called ‘Clear of People’, which is currently running as a Kickstarter where you can preorder a copy.

70 years before, Michal’s grandfather and uncle had made the exact same journey, but their circumstances were very different. The men had spent a year in a prisoner-of-war camp in Kaluga, in Russia. Their daring escape was followed by a three month trek to Wroclaw, where their family were. The men struggled against constant cold, hunger and exhaustion, they moved under the cover of the night, avoiding any contact with people. Driven by their longing to return home, and having escaped death on numerous occasions, they eventually made it to Poland, and to safety.


Michal’s trip was inspired by the fugitive odyssey of his family. He returned to Russia with a map and notes inherited from his uncle. He embarked on a similar journey, faithfully retracing every step, and just like Tolek and Wiktor before him, he steered clear of people along the way.

Here are some notes he inherited from his uncle:

 The escape (1945)

A few kilometres in we started worrying they might already be looking for us. Suddenly Tolek noticed a boat tied to a large pale, floating on the Oka. The boat was small, but a boat nonetheless. The four of us wrestled the pale, and as it gave way, we jumped onboard and set off. Paddling with a plank ripped off the seat, we slowly steered away from the wretched Kaluga.

We made it across the river relatively quickly, considering it was much wider than Wisła. When we got close to the other side, we lay low and let the boat float some two kilometres down with the current before disembarking onto the sandy shore. (…) We walked until the break of dawn, sticking to the plan we’d only move during the night in order to avoid contact with people. (…) After eating half a rusk each, washing it down with hot water boiled over the fire, and smoking a cigarette, the first two went to sleep, while Tolek and I kept guard. We had agreed only two of us could sleep at the same time.



The resulting images are stark and beautiful. “It seems that in recent years the notion of the journey within landscape photography is more frequently focusing on personal rather than global stories, bringing to attention individual experiences and narratives that are otherwise often lost. I find this very refreshing,” says Michal.

Michal studied Documentary Photography at the University of Wales, Newport, graduating in 2008. His work explores the relationship between landscape and memory, looking for histories, individuals and traces about to fade, which explains a lot about this project.

Solitude was crucial to this project,’ says Michal. ‘Inability to share experiences and thoughts on a daily basis meant that I had only my camera to validate those. That kept me very focused and aware. Well, most of the time. Avoiding people, on the other hand, meant that I often lost track of time. There was no one there to remind me it was 2013 and people used mobile phones to find directions. For miles on end it was only trees and stones, most likely looking exactly the same as a century before, with names scratched into their bark, dating back to 1950s. It was a grand illusion, although I found myself constantly confronting black and white images from my memory, and translating them into the scenes I was seeing. Strangely enough, distant past didn’t feel that distant anymore.’

Support Clear of People and preorder a copy on Kickstarter now (a snip at only €42), as a treat yo’self gift OR the perfect present for the art lover in your life.

Clear of People on Kickstarter

The Clear of People series was previously shown in exhibitions in the United Kingdom, Lithuania, Belarus, Georgia and Poland. The photographer has been participating in international shows since 2004.


More information:

Clear of People – Kickstarter



Cardiff street life – photos of the city, February 2016

Every month, I hand over the We Are Cardiff Instagram feed to a keen local, who snaps away, chronicling their month in our fine city. That’s what normally happens … until it got to February and I realised I hadn’t asked anyone to manage the feed. So, unluckily for you, you’ve got a month’s worth of my nonsense instead.

February_instagram_photos_helia_phoenix - 17

During February, I mostly:

  • started a new job which requires some train travel (hence the multiple pictures of Cardiff Central Station);
  • visited the Indoor Market;
  • yomped around Cardiff Bay and the wetlands a lot;
  • saw some nice sunsets;
  • djed at an anti-Valentine’s party (the Mary Bijou show, pictured above)
  • learned that Keith the fish has a degree. First class, no less!


Hope your Februaries were as fun as mine,


PS do you fancy taking over the Instagram for a month? Email We Are Cardiff and tell us why we should give it to you. Do it!


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Student Action for Refugees – Peace Feast and Refugee Rhythms

Ellie Philpotts headed along to some Cardiff Student Action for Refugees (STAR) events to see what good they’re whipping up in the local community. 


It probably hasn’t escaped your notice that Cardiff is a seriously welcoming place to live. The diversity of city living is clear to see, as it seems like on every corner you’ll always be greeted with a friendly face and the choice of either a cup of tea /  shish kebab / bara brith / kimchi stew / proper Italian wood-fired pizza. Or all five of them if you feel like it. At the same time. Because why not.

Demonstrating the best of this is a team of Cardiff University students, who go by the name of STAR (Student Action for Refugees).

Student Action for Refugees is a national network spanning across 35 British universities. Everyone there is motivated by the common goal of helping to improve the lives of refugees and asylum seekers, by teaching them English, maths and other skills at weekly classes; fundraising and basically having a grand old time.

Speaking of which, there are plenty of ways to get involved, and you totally should. A recent way this was made possible was Peace Feast. The annual event sees members from all over the community gather together; eating a home-cooked meal or two and celebrating the role refugees and asylum seekers bring to the area. This year, it came to town on Sunday 21 Feb at Cathays Community Centre. Since 2012, the day has remained a success, and this year was no different. Working alongside Bridges for Communities, an organisation passionate at swapping negative stereotypes in favour of forming friendships between cultures, Peace Feast got everyone talking and sharing experiences, over the universally-enjoyed medium of good food.

As good as Peace Feast was, it wasn’t the biggest event of STAR’s calendar – an honour which can surely only go to Refugee Rhythms.

refugee rhythms

Once again, Refugee Rhythms made a storm in the Students’ Union on Thursday 25 Feb. Again following its triumph from previous years, all of STAR’s volunteers put in the hours to ensure the smooth running what could only be called the best cultural celebration in all of Cardiff. Featuring a global array of cuisine, music and talent, it appears everyone came away wanting to take up some new instrument, even if you’re slightly tone-death, aka me.

Local  groups Afro Cluster, who specialise in an afro-funk hip-hop feel, and Bass 12, who describe themselves as ‘a riot jazz style band’, stole the show, but a whole host of other musicians (many of whom double up as students by day…) were found gracing the stage.


If dancing off your food baby of hummus and falafel is your type of exercise, you were probably found at this week’s Refugee Rhythms. But if you couldn’t make it, remember there’ll be plenty of opportunities to give back to the local community. Like many cities, Cardiff thrives on its diversity, and that’s the way volunteers at STAR, plus a lot of others, want it to stay.  Check out the Cardiff STAR website for more reiteration of how easy yet rewarding helping refugees is.


Ellie Philpotts

Ellie Philpotts is our writer on the ground in central Cardiff. Telling it like it is!

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Deep and funky with The Organ Grinder

Many years ago, I used to work as the Saturday help in Cardiff’s much missed dance music store, Catapult Records (RIP). I met a load of interesting and talented people while I was working there, and one of those was Cayne Ramos – aka, The Organ Grinder.

the organ grinder cayne ramos

He’s released a clutch of cracking underground house tracks in recent times, with Graft Volume 1 hitting into the Juno House top ten. As well as producing some fabulous music, he’s also djed around the world. I grabbed Cayne for a quick Q&A.

Q. Graft went into the Juno house top ten! Have you got plans for any other releases this year?
A. Yes I’m planning Vol 2 for Graft now and hopefully Volume 3 for the end of the year. Also a few other releases with other labels, so stay tuned!

Q. Any DJing plans coming up?
A. I have a monthly residency with Memorex, and we got some serious parties planned for this year. Plus a few overseas dates which are being confirmed in the next few weeks.

Q. What artists are you listening to a lot at the mo?
A. I have a few artists that are doing it for me at the mo: house, Pascal Viscardi (Switzerland), Frits Wentink (Holland), Diego Krause (Germany). For techno, it’s Uvb (France), Fjaak (Germany) and Kamikaze Space Program (UK).

Q. What’s the best night out in Cardiff?
A. Ha! I’ve got to be a bit bias here and obviously say Memorex, but there are a few good nights in Cardiff which are booking serious artists like Delete, CityBass, Groove Theory, Blue Honey, Rotary Club … if you haven’t already I’d strongly suggest you check out any of the events above

Q. If you had some friends coming down to Cardiff for the weekend, what would you do with them? Where would you take them?
I’d take them to Caroline Street, Clark’s pie and chips and then a pint of Brains Dark at the Old Arcade … proper Kaardiff!

Then I’d take them on a little tour around Tiger Bay, explaining the rich history that Cardiff holds.

Find out more at:

The Organ Grinder Facebook page

Listen to The Organ Grinder – Crack mix

The Organ Grinder – Resident Advisor page

Memorex club night, Cardiff

organ grinder records


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