Search Results for 'Amsterdam'
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The O'Donovan brothers and Sanita Puspure may have dominated the headlines at the recent World Rowing Championships, but Galway rowing was also celebrating a rare Irish feat.
GALWAY HAS long prided itself on its historic Spanish links but an exhibition currently showing in the Black Gate makes a modern connection between Spain and the city. The work is by Spanish artist Sabina Niguez who hails originally from Alicante but has been living in Galway for the past four years.
Pálás Cinema, designed by architect Tom de Paor, and just opened last week, has been shortlisted in two categories in the prestigious International World Architecture Festival Awards (WAN) which will take place in Amsterdam this November.
Imagine yourself reclining under a deep azure sky, as the polished teak deck moves almost imperceptibly with the rhythm of the Mediterranean and a refreshing evening breeze ruffles the air.
There are so many wonderful cities waiting for you just a short hop away offering another view on how life is. A city break can be many things - a relaxing break; an exciting weekend; a buy-all spending-spree; a cultural experience; or anything else you want it to be.
Artist Chris Leach, exhibition will run until Sunday, February 18 in the Custom House Studios in Westport.
Custom House Studios in Westport will be hosting a new exhibition of works by artist Chris Leach, the official opening of the exhibition will take place on Friday, January 26, by Alice Maher and the exhibition will run until Sunday, February 18.
BIG HAIR! Bigger personality! Seth Troxler, one of dance music’s most recognisable characters, does not take himself, or life, too seriously, but he is serious when it comes to music, as he will show Galway tonight.
START AS you mean to go on they say, and 2018 is getting off to one hell of a start for Electric as the Abbeygate Street venue will this month host shows from Seth Troxler, Boots & Kats, Detroit Swindle, and Bicep & Hammer.
We know very little about manmade piers and quays along the western seaboard before the beginning of the 19th century, when a lavish programme of safe harbours were built not only to encourage fishing, but as relief programmes in times of distress. It was also an attempt to replace the activities of piracy and smuggling with an industry based on the believed bounty from the sea.