Aylesbury Consort of Voices, led by Kelvin Turner, is an a capella choir, performing a wide range of music from the sixteenth century to the present day.

We perform choral concerts to fundraise for local churches and charities in the Home Counties, as well as providing a choir for special church services, including memorials, weddings and funerals.  We are regularly invited to sing at the popular Lunchtime Music concerts at St Mary’s Aylesbury and other events such as “the Members’ Evening” in the British Museum.  In 2021 we were invited to sing at the Aylesbury Town Mayor’s Service of Remembrance at St Mary’s Church Aylesbury.  Our repertoire ranges from the Renaissance through to lighter Jazz classics and contemporary pieces.

The vast range of music we undertake includes some of the most challenging and moving pieces ever written for unaccompanied singing and our collective musicality, sensitivity and compelling presentation is evident in our performances.

Please see details of our past concerts and information on our concert programme for 2022 on our Concerts page.

Penn Street Poster 6 nov

“A wonderful evening by truly talented performers Dave W., Penn Street 6 November 2021

“You sent shivers…with the powerfulness of the performances” Sue C., 11 November 2021

“…my ears were treated to the sound of the most accomplished unaccompanied choir

“…your performances were the high point of the evening” John D., 11 November 2021

“A truly magical experience!” Mike Thompson, Hardwick 21st Oct. 2017

“As good as any professional choir I have ever heard!” Douglas Rose, Stansted Church 13th May 2017

“Absolutely stunning and very moving. What a wonderful consort/concert!”  Cathy Higgins, March 2018

“It was lovely to listen to a choir that benefited from some younger adult voices, and engaged well with their audience.  We were also treated to some beautiful arrangements of well-known and lesser well-known choral compositions.”

“A huge thank you for the amazing performance you gave at last night’s event.  You sounded beautiful.”       Claire Byfield, British Museum Dec 2016

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