The Definitive Guide to Glastonbury Festival 2023

Billie Eilish, Sir Paul McCartney, Kendrick Lamar and more at Glastonbury Festival 2022 The performance wowed the audience. Luckily for music fans, the annual event is set to return in 2023 and things are already well underway indeed with the announcement of this year's major star acts.

Read on for everything you need to know about Glastonbury Festival 2023, including performers, show times, how to get tickets, and more.

Glastonbury Festival 2023 performers

The first major act confirmed for this year's festival is the one and only Sir Elton John. The 'Goodbye Yellow Brick Road' hitmaker will headline the Pyramid Stage on Sunday, June 25, in what will be the final UK show of his final tour.

The Grammy winner said in a statement: "There's no more fitting way to say farewell to my British fans. I can't wait to embrace the spirit of the world's greatest festival. This will be an exciting time for It’s incredibly exciting.”

In March, the final two headliners for the Pyramid Stage were announced as Arctic Monkeys (who will perform on Friday, June 23) and Guns N' Roses (who will take to the iconic stage on Saturday, June 24). This year's headlines came as some criticized the festival's decision to host an all-male and all-white lineup.

Other notable performers in 2023 include Lizzo, Blondie, Fatboy Slim, Lewis Capaldi and Lil Nas X, among others.

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Glastonbury Festival Dates 2023

Glastonbury Festival 2023 will take place from June 21st to 25th.

Glastonbury Festival 2023 Tickets

If you haven't registered on the festival ticket system, it's unfortunately too late. Registration for the 2023 festival closes on October 31, with tickets going on sale on Sunday, November 6, according to the official website.

For those who missed out on Glastonbury Festival 2023 tickets the first time around, resale tickets tend to go on sale a few months before the festival (usually April).

Where is Glastonbury Festival held?

Glastonbury Festival takes place at Worthy Farm in Pilton, Somerset. The 1,200-acre site is owned by festival co-founder Michael Eavis, who inherited the farm from his late father in 1954, Metro reported.