Search Results for 'John Keogh'
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The annual homage to love, Valentine's Day, is just around the corner, as is the inevitable question, “What are your plans?" If you are single, the options are between hiding away and going out on the town; if you are in a long-term relationship, well then the question is, how do we reinvent the wheel this year? In a new relationship? Then it’s time to impress, and if you happen to be any or all of the above on February 14, there is the answer for you in Galway. Galway Food Tours, the culinary walking tour of Galway by Sheena Dignam and Gosia Letowska, is answering all the above love dilemmas with a special Valentine's inspired food tour.
Being located in Galway’s West End means that the award-winning John Keogh's is located in one of Ireland’s Top 10 Foodie Destinations as awarded by the Restaurants Association of Ireland.
Burglary in Woodquay
John Keogh's The Lockkeeper was recently named as one of Ireland's best gastro pubs by Hospitality Ireland
John Keogh's The Lockkeeper has been named as one of Ireland's best gastro pubs by Hospitality Ireland. At an awards ceremony held in Dublin on Monday October 16. It has been a season of wins for John Keogh's after being awarded the title of Best Pub Food and Best Customer Service in Connacht by the Irish Pub Awards 2017.
John Keogh’s - The Lock Keeper has scooped gold twice at the Irish Pub Awards, held on Tuesday September 27 in Mayo. The West End pub and eatery has been awarded the title of Best Pub Food and Best Customer Service in Connacht by the Irish Pub Awards 2017.
Rules governing the rowing of schoolboys were formalised by the Irish Amateur Rowing Union in 1927, and rowing schools began to make more frequent appearances at regattas.
John Keogh’s – The Lock Keeper, is enjoying its first birthday this summer. To celebrate they want you to throw a bash in their exclusive private party and events room and receive complimentary finger food on groups of 20 or more.
Mullery auctioneers has been appointed as agent with instructions for the sale of a superbly located property at No 4 Henry Street in the city centre. This is a two storey property which was originally two dwellings, however for many years has been a single mixed use property, more specifically in retail use at ground floor, and four one bedroom flats over the ground and first floors.
To my mind, there are three levels of food in Irish pubs. At one end is the traditional pub, where your only dining decision is whether to have the cheese and onion or salt and vinegar. And then there is proper pub grub, comforting soups, tasty sandwiches, and old favourites like bangers and mash or lasagne, usually in overly generous portions. At the other extreme of the scale are the ones who take themselves very seriously, where you can expect such delights as 'roasted marrow bones with curried clams in a grilled octopus reduction'.