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Snake Davis at home online livestreams every Friday, Saturday and Sunday at 7pm (BST) during lockdown. Tune in at and click on the LIVE screen. If you'd like to make a donation offline, please contact us for more details.

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LIVE Online Concerts at 7pm (BST) every FRIDAY, SATURDAY and SUNDAY during musicians lockdown. CLICK HERE just before 7pm and click on the screen that says LIVE to watch and join in the chat if you want to. To join in with the chat, simply sign in to YouTube (free account). Subscribe to the Snake Davis channel (free again!) and you'll receive a reminder email about 5 minutes before the show goes live. They're free shows, tips are optional but very much appreciated.

OUT NOW - the new Snake Davis relaxation album - Time Stands Still  For more details and  to place an order, head over to the "SHOP" page. There's a link to a youtube sample above



CORONA UPDATE.. Many shows have been postponed and re-scheduled. As this is a constantly changing situation please check before you arrange travel. We will update as often as we can with any new updates. We hope you're all keeping fit healthy and safe.


When Snake Davis arrives at the hall he settles at the back dressed in cool black. He radiates a Zen-like stillness. After a few minutes he walks to the stage where a number of young boys are listening to the sound check. When they see him they fall silent. He courteously shakes hands with each one in turn, takes out a soprano sax, listens for a moment and begins to play. It is a startling transformation. A quietly confident man disappears and a being of blood and metal takes his place. I'm sitting with my friend and we look at each other, eyes wide.


Snake Davis has played with some of the biggest names in contemporary music. He's had a long collaboration with Heather Small of M-People, toured the world with Lisa Stansfield, Annie Lennox and Dave Stewart and played with James Brown, Paul McCartney, George Michael and Tina Turner to name but a few. He wrote the iconic sax solo on Take That's hit record A Million Love Songs. So that means he's really rich, right? Actually, he was paid as a session musician and famously earned the equivalent of £18 for his contribution to the single, which is regularly voted one of the most romantic love songs of all time!

Karen Ritson for Valley News

Photo by Ben Hodges

Forthcoming Events

Snake Davis Band Tour (4 piece)

Abraham, Martin & John