Tickets for this event are currently unavailable


Please Note: Due to COVID-19 Restrictions all tickets must be part of a table booking. To ensure social distancing between tables we are running at a substantially reduced capacity and are only able to offer tables of 2, 4 or 8.

Table of 2 - $60 ($30 per ticket)
Table of 4 - $120 ($30 per ticket)
Table of 8 - $240 ($30 per ticket)

6pm - 8:00pm | Show 6:30pm (60-70 mins)

Please book carefully – as no refunds, credits or exchanges on tix!

All ages welcome (but under 18′s must be accompanied by an adult)
Fully licensed – NO BYO. Delicious food (including pizza!) available.

Returning at long last to Camelot Lounge is Australia’s own Gregg Arthur. Come and experience Gregg on stage as he sips a martini and sings some of the smoothest and most loved tunes from The Great American Songbook in his own unique way. Classic Jazz standards made famous by Frank Sinatra, Tony Bennett, Ella Fitzgerald and many more.

Featuring Tim Fisher on piano, Craig Scott on bass and the one and only John Morrison on drums, with special guest Charlie Meadows on guitar.

Gregg Arthur is an Australian singer and songwriter, critically acclaimed by both the press and his peers. Originally from Sydney, Gregg has travelled all over the world performing the music he loves, keeping the flame alive for the classic standards he has been singing all his life. His training and education are firmly based in the tradition of jazz vocals and the great American Songbook, using his considerable abilities to interpret pop and smooth jazz classics, but most of all Gregg is the only Australian singer to be given the highest praise possible; having Tony Bennett as a fan

“You have a fan in the way you sing, I think it’s perfect”

- Tony Bennett

"Simply one of the best singers I've ever heard"

- Tom Ranier, Tony Bennett's Pianist

"...the finest male jazz singer Australia has produced since Vince Jones"

- Eric Myers, The Weekend Australian

"Some people got it, and some people don’t. Gregg Arthur is one of the ones who does. It’s the devilish art of being a jazz singer."

- John Shand, Sydney Morning Herald