REVELLERS packed out a site near Wallingford to see music and art at what has been dubbed Oxfordshire's 'weirdest' festival.

There was everything from Ugandan acholitronix to Belgian punk rock at three-day music and art extravaganza Supernormal 2019 held this weekend.

The annual three-day event began on Friday at Braziers Park near Wallingford and featured a wide array of performers, musicians as well as art exhibitions.

Organisers behind the event say that the festival values 'ideas and imagination' and this year featured various acts from 'Acid Cannibals' to 'Dreaming The Tarot With Queerwulf'.

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Festival organisers said of the event: "Supernormal are thrilled as always to be bringing a motherlode of experimental art and music unlike anything currently manifesting itself in the UK to the ravishing realm of Braziers Park, Oxfordshire.

"Recharged and reinvigorated after a year away, we’ve been doing our utmost to expand the festival’s aesthetic and imaginative boundaries way beyond anywhere we’ve previously ventured.

"To create an arena where artist and audience alike can delight in an overwhelming celebration of unfettered expression and an iconoclastic spirit of innovation.

"We’re proud to represent the most kaleidoscopic and mercurial sweep of creativity available anywhere in range."

Among the myriad acts performing and exhibiting their art was a six-time snooker world champion and South African post-colonial confrontational performance art.

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Music acts included Bloody Head, the imaginatively named Cocaine P**s, Sexton Ming's Porridge Van and Horsebastard.

Art exhibitions and installations were also on site, including 'Hexen 2.0' by artist Suzanne Treister, which looked at histories of scientific research on 'government programmes of mass control.'

Life drawing, film screenings and a host of food and drink stalls were also on offer, providing a slightly more traditional range of attractions to the event which saw families from across the UK attend.

Explaining the unique 'mission' behind the festival organisers said they wanted to "impart inspiring and engaging encounters beyond the everyday and the expected by the power of an independent and uncompromising spirit.

"Not to mention a notable disinclination to recognise boundaries or limitations of any kind.

"Valuing the currency of ideas and imagination rather than commercialism and profit, this year’s festival promises to offer weird and wonderful in ways that will delight us as organisers as much as they do anyone in range.

"Now as ever, to become the supernatural, you must first be Supernormal."

The annual event near Wallingford is expected to return again next year.