'2045: THE YEAR MAN BECOMES IMMORTAL?' RECEIVED WITH STANDING OVATIONs at its premiere at st. James's Piccadilly and cowdray park.

'2045: The Year Man Becomes Immortal?' was received with standing ovations both at its premiere at St. James's Piccadilly and subsequent performance at illustrious Buck Hall in Cowdray Park. The piece was extremely well received by audiences who raved about the piece on the testimonials gathered after the performance. You can read the audience reactions here. Videos of the performance will be made available soon.

TONI CASTELLS to premiere "2045: The year man becomes immortal?" AT ST. JAMES'S PICCADILLY ON THE 6TH OF JULY 2016

Toni's new live show, "2045: The Year Man Becomes Immortal" will be performed on the 6th of July on St James's Church, Piccadilly, a Christopher Wren Church dating from the 1680's. It is a Grade 1 Listed building. William Blake was baptised here and the Church has historic musical associations with Handel, Purcell, Haydn, Mendelssohn, the pianist Therese Jansen and Leopold Stokowski.this iconic location in Central London. 

"2045: The Year Man Becomes Immortal" revolves around the hypothetical event called Singularity, a point at which, rather than humans developing new technologies, new technologies would develop themselves at a rate far beyond our comprehension. It is also linked to the ability to prolong human life to the point of making us immortal. The issue of mortality, death and afterlife spans across the work.

Toni Castells to perform at Buck Hall in Cowdray House IN July 2016

Toni's new live show, "2045: The Year Man Becomes Immortal" will be performed in July on this iconic location in West Sussex at an invitation only event. Buck Hall was one of the noblest rooms in England, built somewhat in the style of the halls at Hampton Court and Christ Church, Oxford. It is 60ft long, 28ft wide and 60ft high from the paved marble floor to the apex of the great hammer beam roof. To learn more about Buck Hall press here.

"2045: The Year Man Becomes Immortal" revolves around the hypothetical event called Singularity, a point at which, rather than humans developing new technologies, new technologies would develop themselves at a rate far beyond our comprehension. It is also linked to the ability to prolong human life to the point of making us immortal. The issue of mortality, death and afterlife spans across the work.