Former Choral Scholar makes history at St Paul's

1 March 2017

Caius Choir Alumni Association Concert

24 November 2016

Former Choral Scholar joins Tenebrae's Associate Artist programme

1 October 2016

USA Tour - Concert dates announced

23 August 2016

Ludford performance in the Houses of Parliament

27 June 2016

NEW CD - Chorus vel Organa

20 May 2016

Lay Clerkship

10 May 2016

The choir is seeking to appoint a Tenor or Bass Lay Clerk.

This will be a fixed, one-year contract (not open to undergraduates), beginning in October 2016.

For more information and details of how to apply, please contact

Deadline for applications: 30th May 2016

Ancient instruments sing out at Caius Choir concert

2 May 2016

Ancient instruments star alongside voices in a concert being given by Caius Choir as part of the London Festival of Contemporary Church Music.

On Saturday 7 May at 7.30pm in St Pancras Parish Church, London, the aulos, the Deskford Carnyx and the Lochnashade horn will all be heard in new pieces for choir and ancient instruments.

Film from the Palace of Westminster

17 March 2016

The new choir CD ‘Chorus vel Organa’ is out soon! Meanwhile here is a short film made last year of the choir’s performance at the Palace of Westminster (see Illuminated Caius Choirbook comes to life at Westminster) featuring extracts from some of the music performed on the CD. The film was commissioned by the Virtual St Stephen’s Project (University of York). The CD will be available to purchase from 20th May.

Voices & Carnyx

20 October 2015

A free public workshop exploring a new sound-world for choir and ancient brass; 4pm, Saturday 24th October in Caius Chapel.

Caius Choir brings rainforest to London

7 September 2015

The buzzing of insects, croaking of frogs and other sounds of the Amazonian rainforest will feature in a strikingly innovative concert of Brazilian choral music performed by the Choir of Gonville & Caius in London this weekend.

Illuminated Caius Choirbook comes to life in Westminster

30 June 2015

Breathing new life into the long-unheard polyphonic harmonies of an illuminated Tudor choirbook would be a fascinating act of musical resurrection at the best of times. But to perform the music in as authentic a style as possible in the very (Royal) setting for which it was written 500 years ago adds a unique historical frisson.