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Martin was a chorister at St Paul’s and lay-clerk at Canterbury before singing in opera, oratorio and as one of the three Canterbury Clerkes. Starting as a teenager, he has worked on new and historic organs in several European countries, in churches, concert halls and for radio, TV and recordings. He is also an organist and has written many historical-research articles, lectures and has published three books.

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Robert was a chorister at St Paul’s Cathedral and became a Conservation Accredited Structural Engineer. He has worked on many of the most significant historic buildings in the country. He has been chairman of the St Paul’s Cathedral Chorus for 22 years. He oversaw the completion of the Hunter organ at the Church of the Holy Spirit in Clapham and has rebuilt a Walcker practice organ in his home.

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George is an active building conservationist who has recently started learning to play the organ in retirement, after careers as a commercial solicitor and in local politics. He is an active member of the Friends of Islington’s Union Chapel, whose mighty 1877 Willis organ inspired him to become active in the conservation of pipe organs.

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Matthew comes from the Vale of Belvoir, Leicestershire. He studied Stage at the Royal Central School of Speech and Drama. Matthew worked as a lighting team leader on the London production of Les Misérables for 14 years. As a child he played the organ at the Parish Church of St. Mary Harby Leicestershire sparking his life long obsession with the King of Instruments.



Marcus Gibson is a writer who worked as a journalist for nearly 40 years, specialising in innovation, enterprise and emerging SMEs, first at BBC Radio, and later at The European and The Financial Times. He now runs Gibson Index Ltd, a London-based company which researches and produces a comprehensive index of small technology companies in the UK.

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