Search Results for 'House Hotel'
33 results found.
Monday July 30 will mark the opening of Galway’s newest social hub, The Yard Kitchen/Bar @ The House Hotel, guaranteed to be a hit with both guests and Galway locals. Located in Galway’s well known Latin Quarter, The House Hotel is excited to bring this new concept to Galway just in time for the Galway Races.
By Charlie McBride
Free events at Cúirt
Galwegians who are feeling stressed, burnt out, or under pressure, in their woking lives, should check out an afternoon workshop in Galway city, designed to help people get some respite from the 'cult of busyness'.
“A great wave of salty, sustaining literary fare” was how guest speaker Vincent Woods vividly described the joys of Cúirt at the launch of this year’s programme, at the House Hotel on Tuesday evening. The venue was thronged as Galway’s readers and writers turned out in force for the occasion.
Sherry FitzGerald welcomes to the market No 4 Glor na Mara for sale by private treaty. This first floor two bedroom apartment is located close to Galway city centre. Glor na Mara is a small and secure apartment development built in 1998. Situated adjacent to The House Hotel and the Docks, Glor na Mara is a stone’s throw from the city centre with its canals, shops, bars, and restaurants. Galway city's most famous landmarks such as Spanish Arch, The Claddagh, and Galway Cathedral are all within a gentle stroll.
There were celebratory scenes in the Clayton Hotel at the weekend when Castlegar nurse Niamh Elwood was crowned the 2017 Galway Rose — and will go on to represent the city and county in the next round in Tralee in August.
In 2014, Galway saw the opening of its first mosque - the Mosque of Mary on the Old Monivea Road, Ballybrit. It was erected by the Ahmadiyya Muslim community which is headed by Imam Ibrahim Noonan, a man with strong faith and a fascinating life story as I discovered when meeting him for an afternoon chat in the House Hotel.
“AS NASTY a man as he is poor as a 'poet'” was what John McTernan, a former advisor to Tony Blair called Kevin Higgins - but then, that's Blairites for you. Diarmaid Ferriter though was on the mark, when he described the Galwegian as “Ireland’s accomplished political poet and satirist".
The craft beer revolution is in full swing and has well and truly whet consumers' appetites for higher quality beverages. The new thirst for premium alcoholic products has set the stage for the micro-distillers to start a revolution of their very own. Whiskey distilleries had begun to pop up across the country over the last few years. Since whiskey is required to be in a cask for three years to earn the Irish stamp of approval, many operators struggle to survive long enough to break even. Gin, however, does not suffer from the same limitations. The process of making gin is quicker than whiskey, no long ageing in barrels or intricate blending of different casks is required.