Below are ticketing links for upcoming concerts. Questions about tickets? Contact the office at 250-383-2714 or email

Social distancing and masking protocols are still in effect. 

Earth Songs: Music for Climate Justice

Featuring one of Canada's top string quartets and the cathedral's Wolff organ, Earth Songs: Music for Climate Justice draws attention to the need for action to reverse the climate crisis, aiming to educate, entertain, and inspire change. 


Friday, February 11 at 5.00 pm 
Performers: The Emily Carr String Quartet
John Luther Adams, “The Wind in High Places”
Maurice Ravel, String Quartet in F major




Friday, March 11 at 5.00 pm marking World Water Day on Tuesday, March 22 
Performers: The Emily Carr String Quartet
R. Murray Shafer, String Quartet 2 “Waves”
Claude Debussy, String Quartet in G minor Op.10




Friday, April 22 at 5.00 pm marking Earth Day 
Performers: The Emily Carr String Quartet
Marjan Mozetich, Lament in the Trampled Garden (BISQ Commission 2012)
Brahms String Quartet no. 2 in A minor


Earth, Wind, Fire, and Life

Friday, May 27 at 7.00 pm 
Performers: Jenny Vincent and Bob McDonald

International recitalist Jenny Vincent and host of CBC’s Quirks and Quarks Bob McDonald have educated and entertained Vancouver Island residents over the past several years by bringing coupling visuals, narration and music to shed light on the invisible things all around us and the farthest reaches of the universe.


Peter and the Wolff

Wednesday, June 1 at 7.00 pm 
Performer: Simon Johnson (Westminster Cathedral, UK)

Having recently taken up the post of Master of the Music at Westminster Cathedral in London, Simon Johnson directs one of the greatest choirs on the planet. In his first west coast appearance, he plays his own transcription of Prokofiev’s “Peter and the Wolff” 


The Planets

Friday, June 3 at 7.00 p.m 
Performer: Mark McDonald, The Cathedral Choirs

Drawing attention to the vastness of the solar system has a way of highlighting humanity’s need to steward its small home carefully. In a virtuosic organ transcription by Peter Sykes, the cathedral’s resident organist takes the audience on a tour from Mars (the bringer of war) to Neptune (the mystic), all in Gustav Holst’s inimitable musical language.