Search Results for 'Ronan'

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Walk the last bit with Ronan

Three worthy charities will benefit from the latest fundraining efforts of that human dynamo Ronan Scully — Ronan Scully is walking from Dingle to Galway at the moment and will see him arrive in Galway on Sunday next.

Galway documentary on a controversial life gets cinema release

Tommy Tiernan and Mary Coughlan both feature in a new, Galway produced, documentary, Meetings With Ivor, about the life and work of leading Irish psychiatrist Ivor Browne, which will be screened at The Eye Cinema.

A Galway documentary on a controversial life and mind

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TOMMY TIERNAN and Mary Coughlan both feature in a new, Galway produced, documentary, Meetings With Ivor, about the life and work of leading Irish psychiatrist Ivor Browne, which will be screened at The Eye Cinema.

Road safety focuses on devastation caused by drink-drivers

“My body was completely broken, but I didn’t realise I would never see him again." These are the words of Gillian Treacy, mother of four-year-old Ciarán who was killed in a head-on collision with a drunk driver in April 2014.

Road safety campaign focuses on devastation caused by drink-drivers

“My body was completely broken, but I didn’t realise I would never see him again.” These are the words of Gillian Treacy, mother of four-year-old Ciarán who was killed in a head-on collision with a drunk driver in April, 2014.

Regina Bushell of Grovelands Childcare named Business Person of the Year

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Regina Bushell, founder and managing director of Grovelands Childcare has been named Business Person of the Year at the Athlone Chamber of Commerce Awards. The black-tie awards event took place in the Sheraton Athlone Hotel on Saturday, April 16.

‘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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