Could the cancellation of the UK's largest festival for the second year running signal the end of the 2021 festival season altogether?
This marks the second year in a row the iconic music festival has been unable to go ahead because of the Covid-19 pandemic.
Last year's festival was cancelled due to the coronavirus pandemic.
Could this be the thing to save next year's event?
The festival organiser says he is still confident the event can survive after coronavirus led to its cancellation this year.
A Covid-19-themed Glastonbury festival? Cartoonist Fitz has found humour in the pandemic – but only to help us all pull together.
The singer recreated the festival magic in her living room as she relived her 2016 Pyramid Stage performance.
He's said it could well be "curtains" for Glastonbury if it's not able to go ahead in 2021.
It attracts a mainstream audience today, but the festival's intimate sense of community and principles of tolerance and acceptance still define this hedonistic experience
One family in Worcestershire built a makeshift festival at home. Here's how you can, too.
Glastonbury is one of the longest running musical festivals in the UK, with revelers descending on Michael Eavis' Worthy Farm in Pilton, Somerset, nearly every year since 1970. Many of music's biggest names have played the festival over the years, including David Bowie, Beyonce, The Rolling Stones, Oasis, Blur, Amy Winehouse, The Killers, Coldplay, Arctic Monkeys and Kanye West. 2016 saw Adele headline the famous Pyramid Stage for the first time, alongside Coldplay and Muse. Radiohead, Ed Sheeran and Foo Fighters have been confirmed as 2017's headliners, topping the bill on the Pyramid Stage. Other performers include Katy Perry, Stormzy, The XX and Lorde. The festival will take a break in 2018, and return in 2019 at a new location in the Midlands, where it will be called the Variety Bazaar. Glastonbury will then resume as normal in 2020.