November Firework Displays

Considering Titanium Fireworks is a fireworks display and pyrotechnics company, you might be surprised to learn that only one third of our business is related to November. With that said, the Saturday closest to Bonfire Night (5th of November) is always our equivalent of Oxford Street on Christmas Eve! So, if you’d like to book us for a fireworks display, make sure you book early to avoid disappointment.

Although there are often private parties and corporate events amongst our November fireworks displays, the majority of events broadly follow the traditional route of celebrating the failure of Guy Fawkes to blow up the Houses of Parliament in 1605.

Our November fireworks displays tend to be a little longer than the average show (15 minutes is typical), and will typically involve a bonfire — which we can help you to light. Increasingly, the fireworks for events on or around Guy Fawkes Night are being set to music where the budget allows for the additional cost of a sound system. In fact, pyromusical displays are an area we specialise in — which can be incorporated into our Bonfire Night shows.

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Bonfire Night Fireworks Display Prices

There is great pressure on dates for November, but we run a number of highly experienced teams at Titanium Fireworks, and we only stop taking bookings when we know we have every team out on a display.

If we can’t help you, then we’ll always try to point you in the direction of a fireworks display company that can.

Prices for Guy Fawkes Night fireworks start from £3000 (excluding VAT) and will last for around 15 minutes. However, if you want a more refined quote for your location, we would happily come out and conduct a site survey to provide a suggested price without obligation.

It’s important to note that the site will dictate what fireworks we can safely use and, to some extent, will guide us on a budget. We have a vast range of experience firing November fireworks displays for a range of clients.

Who Can Book Bonfire Night Fireworks Displays?

Titanium Fireworks caters to various types of customers who are looking for a Bonfire Night fireworks display, or any other November pyrotechnics display.

These generally include local authorities putting on a public bonfire event, clubs like the Rotary Club, children’s groups like the Scouts, schools, colleges, companies wanting to put on an event for their employees, charities and more!

We still love to create and support fireworks for traditional small town events, and as much love and interest goes into designing and preparing these shows as it does the larger city November displays. No matter your vision for the Bonfire Night fireworks display, nor the size of your budget — we’ve got you covered when it comes to impressing an audience with a pyrotechnics display!

Read more about our party and event fireworks displays

How Our Bonfire Night Fireworks Displays Work

For our Bonfire Night fireworks displays, we use the professional firing system, FireOne. It’s the world leader in digital pyrotechnic firing systems, meaning it’s used in the most complex firework displays around the world.

The Titanium Fireworks team has used the FireOne fireworks firing system for the London 2012 Olympic and Paralympic Ceremonies and the London New Year’s Eve fireworks, as well as many other events.bOur pyromusical events also use the FireOne fireworks system as these need to be meticulously timed to match a soundtrack cue.

Why choose Titanium Fireworks for concert fireworks?

Titanium Fireworks specialises in small and large scale events that require fireworks, pyrotechnics and/or pyromusical displays.

Our technicians are extremely experienced and highly qualified and professional, firing various pyrotechnic displays all over the UK every year.

We provide bespoke fireworks for any budget, and take care of all organisational aspects before the show to give you extra peace of mind.

Get in touch with us today to discuss your needs for any pyrotechnic or pyromusical displays for upcoming events.

If you are looking for a large Bonfire Night fireworks display, you can put your trust in Titanium Fireworks to deliver a spectacular show.

About Titanium Fireworks

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Reviews

Read some our client's testimonials and find out why we do what we do.

Utterly jaw-droppingly superb

NFU Mutual

I just wanted to say how utterly jaw-droppingly superb your firework display was, I really do mean it when I say that many of our guests had never seen a display like it.

Dazzling celebrations

British Government

Tonight’s dazzling celebrations have shown London at its best. I hope everyone who attended and watched from home, here in the UK and across the globe, were as impressed with this fabulous showcase for our great city.

Awe Inspiring

Jack Morton Worldwide

The combination of the team dynamic, with the ambition to improve year on year created the best performance for London’s New Year’s Eve yet, with a design that truly worked for both the Live and the TV audience.

Frequently Asked Questions

Can you have a bonfire in your garden?

There are no laws against having a bonfire in your garden, specifically, but there are laws concerning the health of those around you which could prevent you from setting a bonfire on your private property.

For example, you can’t get rid of household/domestic or garden waste if it will cause air pollution or harm people’s health. This includes burning it in your garden.

If the smoke from your bonfire drifts onto a public road, you could be hit with a nuisance complaint and a fine, as this can block drivers’ visibility of the road.

When is Bonfire Night?

Bonfire Night, also known as Guy Fawkes Night, is an annual celebration on November 5th in the UK. It commemorates the foiled plot by a group of conspirators, including Guy Fawkes, who attempted to blow up the Houses of Parliament in London in 1605.

Why do we celebrate Bonfire Night?

In the UK, we celebrate Guy Fawkes night with events, shows and fireworks as a celebration. However, the first Bonfire Night, on 5 November 1606, wasn’t a celebration. It was a warning to anyone else who tried to attempt treason by killing the King, just as those involved in the Gunpowder Plot had.

Guy Fawkes was a soldier who tried to blow up London’s Houses of Parliament in 1605 because he wanted to kill King James I, who was a Protestant. He made his plan with a group of 12 English Catholics. The men rented a room underneath Parliament and filled 36 barrels with gunpowder, with Fawkes planning to stay behind to blow up the barrels and then escape. However, someone sent a letter to Lord Monteagle, a Catholic, to tell him not to go to Parliament that day — which foiled the plan.

By the 1650s, the celebration included fireworks and later a ‘guy’ — a man made of straw and old clothes who is traditionally burned on the bonfire.

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