If you're idea of a Christmas carol is 'Hark the Herald Angels Sing' and 'Once of Royal David's City' think again.
One choir in Galloway is re-inventing Christmas, by singing forgotten carols from around the country.
Led my Alison Burns, the Feral Choir, based in Castle Douglas, is breathing new life into ancient texts and melodies.
Fiona McIlwraith went to meet them.
You will be familiar with Christmas carols like 'Hark the Herald Angels Sing' and 'Once in Royal David's City' but a choir in Galloway says it's is re-inventing Christmas, by singing forgotten carols from around the country.
Led by Alison Burns, the Feral Choir, which is based at Castle Douglas, is breathing new life into ancient texts and melodies.
The Feral Choir from Castle Douglas has decided to take ditch the more traditional carols this Christmas.
They're instead opting for songs lost through the centuries:
The Feral Choir from Castle Douglas has decided to take an alternative route this Christmas.
They're ditching the traditional songs like 'Silent Night' in favour of those lost through the centuries.
Choir leader Alison Burns said they made the decision after getting fed up with singing the same thing every year.
A choir from Castle Douglas are leaving behind the more traditional Christmas carols in favour of some other alternative one.
Instead of 'O Come all Ye Faithful' and 'Away in a Manger' the Feral Choir are learning lost songs stretching back for centuries.
Alison Burns who leads the choir says it's her passion that has led to the discovery of some of more unusual Christmas carols.
Christmas wrapping with absolutely nothing to do with presents.
This is the story of a well-known Christmas carol that's been re-mixed in Carlisle with a rap and hip hop treatment.
As Tim Backshall reports it's proving to be an internet sensation.
A Cumbrian chaplain has helped to produce a Christmas carol with a twist.
Andy Dykes, a University of Cumbria chaplaincy intern, collaborated with a group of friends and choristers on the re-working of 'O Come, O come Emmanuel' which features hip hop and rap sections.
As Beat Convention he worked with lyricist and co-producer Jon Wilcox, a past winner of 'Young Poet of the Year', and raps on the track.
Musician friends from the University of Durham travelled over to help and choristers from Carlisle Cathedral were also involved.
Watch their music video below:
A University of Cumbria chaplaincy intern has re-mixed a traditional Christmas carol with rap to help spread the Gospel message.
Andy Dykes collaborated with a group of friends and choristers on the re-working of 'O Come, O come Emmanuel' which features hip hop and rap sections.
The video has now been posted on social media sites and has alreday been praised.
It also featured at the University's chaplaincy carol service.
A Carlisle student has released a traditional Christmas Carol, with a twist.
Andy Dykes has reworked 'O Come, O Come Emmanuel' to include a hip hop and rap section.
He says he hopes the remix will help spread the true meaning of Christmas.