Europe’s premier secondary marketplace for live events. Tickets may be above or below face value. Every ticket purchase is 100% guaranteed.

  • EUR €
  • Sell

Kew The Music Tickets

9 Jul 2024 9 Jul

Tue · 18:45

JLS Edinburgh

Castle · Edinburgh


11 Jul 2024 11 Jul

Thu · 18:00

JLS Scarborough

Open Air Theatre · Scarborough


19 May 2024 19 May

Sun · 20:00

Mikel Izal València

Palau de les Arts Reina Sofía · València


23 May 2024 23 May

Thu · 19:00

Lucy Spraggan London

O2 Forum Kentish Town · London


23 May 2024 23 May

Thu · 19:30

Paul Smith Dudley

Brierley Civic Hall · Dudley


26 May 2024 26 May

Sun · 17:00

26 May 2024 26 May

Sun · 19:00

Mikel Izal Donostia

Auditorio Kursaal · Donostia


1 Jun 2024 1 Jun

Sat · 20:00

Mikel Izal Sevilla

Auditorium FIBES · Sevilla


26 Jun 2024 26 Jun

Wed · 19:00

Nena Hannover

Gilde Parkbühne · Hannover


28 Jun 2024 28 Jun

Fri · 15:30

JLS Newmarket

Racecourse · Newmarket


Kew The Music Tour Overview

Kew Gardens is a botanic garden in southwest London that houses the "largest and most diverse botanical and mycological collections in the world". Founded in 1840, from the exotic garden at Kew Park, its living collections include some of the 27,000 taxa curated by Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew, while the herbarium, one of the largest in the world, has over 8.5 million preserved plant and fungal specimens. The library contains more than 750,000 volumes, and the illustrations collection contains more than 175,000 prints and drawings of plants. It is one of London's top tourist attractions and is a World Heritage Site.

Kew Gardens, together with the botanic gardens at Wakehurst in Sussex, are managed by the Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew, an internationally important botanical research and education institution that employs over 1,100 staff and is a non-departmental public body sponsored by the Department for Environment, Food and Rural Affairs.

The Kew site, which has been dated as formally starting in 1759, although it can be traced back to the exotic garden at Kew Park, formed by Henry, Lord Capell of Tewkesbury, consists of 132 hectares (330 acres) of gardens and botanical glasshouses, four Grade I listed buildings, and 36 Grade II listed structures, all set in an internationally significant landscape. It is listed Grade I on the Register of Historic Parks and Gardens.Kew Gardens has its own police force, Kew Constabulary, which has been in operation since 1845.

About Kew The Music

Kew consists mostly of the gardens themselves and a small surrounding community. Royal residences in the area which would later influence the layout and construction of the gardens began in 1299 when Edward I moved his court to a manor house in neighbouring Richmond (then called Sheen). That manor house was later abandoned; however, Henry VII built Sheen Palace in 1501, which, under the name Richmond Palace, became a permanent royal residence for Henry VII. Around the start of the 16th century courtiers attending Richmond Palace settled in Kew and built large houses. Early royal residences at Kew included Mary Tudor's house, which was in existence by 1522 when a driveway was built to connect it to the palace at Richmond. Around 1600, the land that would become the gardens was known as Kew Field, a large field strip farmed by one of the new private estates.

The exotic garden at Kew Park, formed by Henry Capell, 1st Baron Capell of Tewkesbury, was enlarged and extended by Augusta, Dowager Princess of Wales, the widow of Frederick, Prince of Wales. The origins of Kew Gardens can be traced to the merging of the royal estates of Richmond and Kew in 1772. William Chambers built several garden structures, including the lofty Great Pagoda built in 1761 which still remains. George III enriched the gardens, aided by William Aiton and Sir Joseph Banks. The old Kew Park (by then renamed the White House), was demolished in 1802. The "Dutch House" adjoining was purchased by George III in 1781 as a nursery for the royal children. It is a plain brick structure now known as Kew Palace.

Kew The Music Facts

  • A short colour film World Garden by cinematographer Geoffrey Unsworth in 1942.
  • A 2003 episode of the Channel 4 TV series Time Team, presented by Tony Robinson, that searched for the remains of George III's palace.
  • A 2004 episode of the BBC Four series Art of the Garden which looked at the building of the Great Palm House in the 1840s.
  • Three series of A Year at Kew (2007), filmed for BBC television and released on DVD.

hot ticket iconHot tickets