Top Things to do in January

Top Things to do in January

Cheers to a sparkling New Year, Ealing! 🎉 May our community shine brighter with laughter, love, and unforgettable moments. Let's make 2023 a chapter filled with joy, prosperity, and local adventures. Wishing you all a year as vibrant as our colourful borough!

Here are a few ideas for January to start of the year with a bang...

⭐ From 27 December (throughout January)
A new immersive and playful exhibition at @osterleynt brings the past to life and explores what it’s like to live, and work in the ‘Palace of Palaces’. Moving through the rooms, visitors will discover the upper and lower servants from 1787, not just their roles and status, but their names, clothes, and something of their day-to-day life.

⭐ 1 January - 11 February 2024
@GreeneKing_official pubs, restaurants, and hotels will accept your clean and empty: Confectionery tubs, Biscuit tubs and Cracker tubs which are sold to manufacturers where they are made into recycled products. All the profit money from the sales will be given to our chosen charity, Macmillan Cancer Support. Local Greene King pubs include: @myllet_arms_pub_carvery@GroveEalingW5 and @theGreystoke

⭐ 20 January
@thechambermusiccollective are putting on an afternoon of chamber music at Ealing Green Church, with a fantastic line-up of musicians. (Read more about their Artistic Director, Markella, in the Winter issue)

⭐ From 24 January
@Pitzhanger opens the Alice Irwin: Chinwag exhibition - Occupying the contemporary space of Pitzhanger Gallery, her exhibition is part of Pitzhanger’s ongoing programme focused on introducing new works and emerging artists to audiences in West London and beyond. Over the past three years, Irwin has created a new series characterised by movement and layering of vibrant colours and animated forms.

⭐ 26 January - 3 February
@questors_theatre kicks off New Year in the Playhouse with a 1930s classic: You Can't Take it With You by George S Kauffman & Moss Hart. A Pulitzer Prize winner on stage and Academy Award winner on screen, this timeless tale of unbridled optimism in the face of adversity is as relevant today as it was in 1936.