Search Results for 'Kindle'
9 results found.
A recognised literary award winner has made Athlone her home. Swathi Sasidharan, who is of Indian origin, attained the noted FOKANA (Federation of Kerala Associations in North America) literary award in recent times, moved to the heart of Ireland in 2005 after her husband commenced work with the computer software engineering company, Ericsson.
Athlone-based Collins McNicholas this year donated its Christmas gift fund to The Simon Community in an effort to improve the homeless crisis.
GREEDY BUILDERS, resilient prostitutes, trafficked East European women, and rogue cops, all set in the Galway of 2009 - this is A Very Personal Service, a Galway noir novel by Seán Gibbons.
ONE OF the main reasons readers are reverting to reading physical books as opposed to the Kindle is that, despite all its conveniences, the Kindle cannot provide the full book experience.
Well, as we said last week, a general election for Northern Ireland is now laid out for March 2.
WELCOME TO Coldwood, a town not unlike HP Lovecraft's Arkham - the focal point of strange happenings, murders, disappearances, insanity, degradation, and terrifying encounters.
CODE THIEF, the debut novel by Galwayman Justin Conboy, about a hacker, a CIA agent, and the development of a super-virus to end the Iranian Nuclear Program, will be launched in Charlie Byrne's Bookshop tomorrow at 6.30pm.
Orange Boy Blue is the recently-published debut novel by Galway-based writer Julia Roddy, a lecturer in screenwriting at GMIT. A thoroughly absorbing read, the novel is an across-the-divide love story set in Roddy’s native Belfast. It charts the blossoming of an against-the-odds romance between teenagers - Catholic Ella and Protestant Will, an Orange Order member, which unfolds against the fraught backdrop of The Troubles.
GALLANT it was not. Neither was it dashing. Even less was it sophisticated, but in spite of all that, Tiffany Stevenson admits that Galway was where she was treated to "the best chat-up line I've ever heard".