Dennis of Grunty Fen
'Britain's favourite vocal yokel'
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Regular listeners to BBC Radio Cambridgeshire will be familiar with the region's favourite 'vocal yokel', Dennis of Grunty Fen, who lives in a converted railway carriage with his 92-year-old granny.

Yes, this local hero is completely batty. Yet his bike is adorned with three royal feathers, for he is, officially, Banjoist to Her Majesty. From Cambridge in the West to Ely in the East and as far North as Sandringham, he is a renowned repository of wisdom, much in demand as an after-dinner speaker and singer of songs which he 'makes up out of me own head' including 'The Rhubarb March' and 'Ladder to the Moon', both regularly featured on BBC radio.

Audiences all over the country and beyond are appreciating the wit and wisdom which make Dennis, quite simply, 'Britain's favourite vocal yokel'.

What the audience say:
'Thank you for a marvellous evening's entertainment once again', John Major, Sandringham Estate on behalf of the Sandringham Bank holiday spring spectacular.

'Everybody loved Dennis of Grunty Fen-The hit of the festival', Bill Jordan co-organiser of Bedford festival.

'His Comedy and music combined to make a memorable evening', Michael Oliver, Organiser of the Great Dorset Steam Fair.

'Audiences in Toronto appreciated this crazy Englishman', George Hamilton IV, after Dennis appeared on Canadian TV.

'A night to remember-I can't recall a better after-dinner entertainer', David Cunliffe, National Vice-Chairman of The Contractors Mechanical Plant Engineers.

'Guests laughed till they cried', Barrie Hawkins on behalf of Ashridge Management College.

'Nashville loved Dennis, a country boy in the capital of country music', John D. Loudermilk.

What the Critics Say:
'Dennis should be a national treasure', Sue Gaisford, The Independent on Sunday.

'The portion of the licence fee that supports BBC local radio is worth it, just for the opportunity to listen to Dennis of Grunty Fen every week', Dr Mary Archer, The Sunday Telegraph.

'His wit and wisdom never ceases to amaze me', Christopher South, Cambridge Evening News.