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FULL CIRCLE may be the name of a long forgotten post-Jim Morrison album by The Doors but it is also the title of an exhibition by abstract artist Selma McCormack, which is certain to make an impact when it opens tomorrow.
TELL THEM Everything, a book by the veteran Galway activist and author Margaretta D’Arcy will be launched this month in The Women’s Pop Up Playhouse as part of The Colours Free Festival.
The annual Our Ocean Wealth Summit will feature a host of national and international thought leaders, policy makers and business experts debating the future of Ireland’s marine economy on Friday 30 June at NUI Galway.
The annual Breast Cancer Research Pink Afternoon at The Lodge at Ashford Castle takes place on Friday, June 16 at 12pm. The hugely popular event being held overlooking Lisloughrey Quay is the perfect way to connect with the important women in your life while supporting Breast Cancer Research (formerly NBCRI).
ANOTHER VERSION Of The Happy Ending, a new exhibition by the Kerry artist Michael Flaherty, depicts the landscape and native fauna of the artist’s home county of Kerry.
The official launch meeting of Solidarity - formerly known as the Anti-Austerity Alliance - takes place this evening at 8pm in the Western Hotel, Prospect Hill, with eh main speaker being Solidarity TD Ruth Coppinger.
One of the many unintended consequences of Brexit is the possible break-up of the United Kingdom, which has resulted in serious debate in this country on the likelihood of a united Ireland - previously a taboo subject.
CIPD Ireland Western Region is to hold an event on the topic of “how Facebook is tackling inclusion and diversity” on Thursday April 27 at 5.30pm in the Menlo Park Hotel, Galway.
“With giant strides destitution and misery progress — the wants of the people daily and hourly progress — the cries for succour and assistance go forth, and ere long, even now, the distress of the poor has attained a degree fearful to contemplate. Turn to what quarter we may, the same dismal tale is told to us — in every direction we see countenance wan with care and hunger. In a like condition are the inhabitants of the rural districts, and we find that parishes — Annadown for instance, which used to supply the markets of Galway so abundantly, after supporting its own people in comfort, are now reduced to a most pitiable condition. There indeed, some of the landlords, at least those who reside at home, have stepped forward seasonably to the relief of their fellow creatures, and headed by the Cregg family, ever remarkable for their benevolence, seem resolved to do their duty.”