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ONE OF Galway's finest singer-songwriters, Ultan Conlon, the fascinating talents of Maja Elliot, and Hanahazukashi, as well as alternative folk, and indie, will be seen and heard at the next series of Citóg nights in the Róisín Dubh.
PUNK, SURF-rock, full on indie, and the new project from Oh Boland's Niall Murphy will all be heard in the Róisín Dubh over the next three Wednesdays as the Citóg music nights, promoting emerging Galway and Irish bands, return.
RURAL SAVAGE are different. Unlike most punk bands, their dark humour, cynicism, and world view owe nothing to American hardcore and British Oi, but comes instead from the peculiarly strain of the music that is Ulster punk, pioneered by Stiff Little Fingers, The Undertones, Rudi, and The Outcasts.
CO-PRODUCED by HotForTheatre and the Galway International Arts Festival, Amy Conroy’s new play, Luck Just Kissed You Hello, was one of the main events on the festival’s opening day.
AN TAIBHDHEARC has made some excellent contributions to the arts festival over recent years and this year’s production from the company is Sighle Ní Chonaill’s Maum, which recreates the events around the notorious Maumtrasna murders of 1882 where five members of one family were brutally slaughtered in their home.
YOU MAY have seen Roger Corman’s 1960 film Little Shop of Horrors, but when it plays at the Galway International Arts Festival this month, you will never have seen it done like this before.
WHEN BRETT Bailey’s theatre installation show Exhibit B was controversially pulled from its scheduled run at London’s Barbican it was because protesters had argued that Bailey’s critique of 19th century ‘human zoos’ and racism was in itself racist, through his use of black actors silently enduring the audience gaze in a series of tableaux vivants.
AN ATMOSPHERIC, often haunting mix of folk guitar, indie-rock, electronica, vocals, and samples from film, TV, and other sources characterise The Coast is Clear, the new three-track 'Digital Cassingle' from underground Galway musician Loner Deluxe.
OLWEN FOUÉRÉ returns to the Galway International Arts Festival with Samuel Beckett’s evocative short prose work, Lessness, fresh from a sold out run at the Barbican’s International Beckett Season.
UNTIL THE outbreak of the WWI, there was a phenomenon known as The Human Zoo, where African tribespeople were put on public display as exhibits and curiosities - under the guise of “ethnological enlightenment” - for the titillation of European and American audiences.