King Georges Hall


The first HOWL was from the last wolf in England as it was driven by hunters, over a cliff at Humphrey Head, in 1390 on Morecambe Bay. The last howl from the last wolf signified the  end of wilderness and the beginning of the industrial age. 
The second HOWL was performed by 150 strangers, who gathered in Prestons iconic brutalist bus station, in 2021, as we emerged from lockdown. This mass howling brought us together as a pack and gave us the opportunity to release our howls of joy, frustration, anger and pain for those we had lost and the time we had spent alone.
In 2022, we will HOWL again. We HOWL together in rage, gather together and remember the howls of our ancestors, the workhouse howls of industrial Lancashire. We will HOWL together at the shivers we have been promised for winter, HOWL together at the soaring cost of living, HOWL together at the bills we cannot pay and HOWL together at the state of the world.

When we gather, we become powerful. When we HOWL, we are heard.