Search Results for 'Easter Rising'

29 results found.

Jacobs biscuit factory on display at Athlone Castle

'The travelling exhibition Jacob’s Biscuit Factory & Dublin - An Assorted History' is now on display at Athlone Castle Visitor Centre until October 21, with the kind permission of Dublin City Library and Archive.

Make Family Memories this Easter in the Heart of Ireland…

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If you are thinking of your well-deserved family break then look no further. The Athlone Springs Hotel has it all.

Under the wild sky

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Week III

A Galway family and Ireland's fight for independence

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The 1916 Rising, the War of Independence, and the impact on one Galway family of those two momentous events, will be explored at a public lecture in the city next week.

Commemorative events for Galway 1916 leader Liam Mellows

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LIAM MELLOWS, the Republican Socialist and leader of the 1916 Rising in Galway - the county which saw the highest level of activity outside Dublin - will be commemorated at a series of events this month.

Public lecture on the pistol wielding typist of 1916

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WINIFRED CARNEY, an active feminist and significant figure of the 1916 Rising, known as "the typist with a Webley", will be the subject of a public lecture which takes place in the Galway Mechanics Institute on Thursday September 15 at 8pm.

City council agrees to display 1916 Proclamation in public buildings

The Galway City Council has agreed to display copies of the 1916 Proclamation in all its public buildings as part of its commemoration of the Easter Rising.

The Easter Rising in Galway:

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Fifth ‘Lectures in the Library’ will focus on Captain Jack White

The fifth lecture in the Lectures in the Library series, curated by the Centre for Irish Studies to commemorate the 1916 Easter Rising, will focus on Captain Jack White, one of the most unusual participants in the Irish revolution.

‘What the hell is going on?’

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‘What the hell is going on?’ appears to be what the British Prime Minister Herbert H Asquith, is thinking as he disembarks at Dun Laoghaire on May 12 1916, almost three weeks after the Easter Rising. Following six days of intensive fighting, Dublin city centre was unrecogniseable. Practically all its main buildings were destroyed either by artillery fire or burnt out. The list of casualities was horrendous. One hundred and sixteen army dead, 368 wounded, and nine missing. Sixteen policemen died, and 29 wounded. And this at a time when Britain was fighting an appalling war in France, which seemed unending, and its mounting causalities were not only threatening his government’s survival, but had filled the British people with dread and alarm.

 

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