Things to do in London on a Sunday
Forget about your day of rest with our tips for what to do this Sunday in London
Finish your weekend in style with our guide to the best entertainment, events and places to go in London this Sunday, featuring an array of fantastic ideas that show the city at its best on this day of rest.
Wine buffs can explore wines from more than 200 growers at this event, including fine, natural, organic and biodynamic tipples made by international artisan producers. If you fancy whetting your palate, you'll have more than 1000 different wines to choose from. Talks led by industry experts should help you narrow your choice, while artisan foods will soak up the alcohol.
Haroon Mirza’s assemblages and installations need to be turned on, plugged in or micd up. He plays and creates his own records and music, often directly through his sculptures, which mismatch junk-shop bought hi-fi separates with everything from television sets and keyboards to projectors, lasers and even dry-ice machines. (OW)
- Rated as: 4/5
- Critics choice
Snap up some pre-loved marvels at this glamorous vintage fair that counts Kylie Minogue, Annie Lennox and Yoko Ono amongst its customers. This month sees organisers rounding up 52 traders with their selection of second-hand wares for you to browse through, including online queen of vintage Samaya Ling, who will be selling Pearl Lowe’s vintage collections. Prices start from as little as £1 so you can brush shoulders with the stars whilst bagging yourself a bargain.
Those of you who were emo-pop loving kids in the early noughties will rejoice at the announcement of a Postal Service reunion. Seattle troubadour Ben Gibbard (of Death Cab For Cutie fame) tours with cohort and Dntel mastermind Jimmy Tamborello as TPS for the first time since 2003. A tenth anniversary edition of 'Give Up' will be available from April 8 on Sub Pop, including two previously unreleased tracks.
See some of the more bizarre and esoteric fans from the museum's collection and enjoy the creativity and artistry of their makers, in an exhibition that includes a rare 17th-century 'multi image' fan and fans that turn into parasols and guns.