After announcing its first wave of artists for 10th anniversary edition, Gottwood – widely considered to be the most beautiful festival in Britain – has unveiled further acts for its milestone year.
A beloved institution nestled in a Welsh forest with a secluded beach close by, the festival has become a rite of passage for many music lovers and 2019 is set to be its most exciting edition yet. As the new additions reveal, Gottwood remains committed to its family ethos, enlisting a wide selection of DJs, live acts and promoters that have helped to make the festival what it is today, as well as breaking the most formidable rising talent.
Once again tapping into the furthest corners of electronic music, Gottwood welcomes acts as genre-spanning as Crazy P (Live), Artwork, Digby, The Ghost and Seth Troxler, while hosting unique back-to-back sets from the likes of Peach B2B Nathan Micay and Lenzman B2B LSB w/ MC Fox that feel well-suited to such a momentous birthday party.
Fresh from releasing his recent acclaimed EP on Whities, Parisian clubbing main player Bambounou makes his eagerly-anticipated Gottwood debut alongside Timedance head honcho Batu, a figure famed for his forward-thinking approach to DJ sets, with the deep-digging Lauren Hansom, Donna Leake and newly crowned fabric resident Bobby ranking as further exciting additions to the lineup.
Mariel Ito, armed with mind-bending sounds from last year’s ‘2000-2005′ will be making an appearance, while Doc Scott quickens the pace with his thunderous drum and bass productions and Berghain resident DVS1 unleashes punishing techno by the bucketload, rubbing shoulders with Life And Death boss DJ Tennis, engrossing house duo The Pilotwings (Live) and the notorious live show of Aurora Halal.
With the bill for Move D’s Lunar Lake takeover still to be revealed, these new additions join the previously announced Hunee, Craig Richards, The Egyptian Lover, DJ Stingray, Josey Rebelle and more for Gottwood’s tenth anniversary, delivering extraordinary and incomparable sets that prove why the festival means so much to so many.