Search Results for 'Shane McGowan'
11 results found.
Innovative and highly energetic Trad/Folk band - Blás - will perform at the Linenhall Arts Centre in Castlebar on Thursday November 29 at 8pm.
THE YEAR is only just beginning to hit its stride, and already it is one to remember for “Dublin folk miscreants” Lankum. January saw them play Shane McGowan’s 60th birthday concert; while March sees the band up for the RTÉ Choice Music Prize, and begin a much anticipated Irish and British tour.
The Three Tenors bring their highly rated show to Ss Peter and Paul's Church, Athlone, on Sunday, December 18, at 8pm.
4 MEN and a Bass, featuring leading Galway folk and Americana musicians, make a welcome return to Monroe’s Side Bar, where they play a free gig this Sunday at 11pm.
July 2.The band consists of Stephen Doherty on flutes, accordion, and percussion, David Doocey on fiddle, Anne Brennan on vocals, and Shane McGowan on guitars. Between them, they have toured, performed, and recorded with a who's who of artists including Sharon Shannon, Sean and Dolores Keane, Lúnasa, Gráda, Tim O’Brien, Paul Brady, and Dave Munnelly.
4 MEN and a Bass bring their bluegrass fused harmonies to Monroe’s Live Backstage Bar on Sunday July 3 at 11pm, for a free gig.
The Three Tenors will take to the stage at Breaffy House Hotel, Castlebar, on Good Friday, March 25.
BLUEGRASS FUSED harmonies, with a soulful, rock'n'roll,beat, will be heard in Monroe’s Backstage Bar on Sunday April 3, when Galway's 4 Men and a Bass take to the stage.
A NIGHT of bluegrass fused harmonies awaits at Monroe's Backstage Bar when 4 Men and a Bass play on Sunday February 7 at 11pm.
Poor Irish women. The journey from Peig Sayers to Miriam O’ Callaghan has not been an easy one, and for many women simply unattainable. While in that time, men have found new confidence in the worlds of business, science, sport, teaching and the professions (even having the confidence to wreck the country in a spectacular fashion, as they did some years ago), women, in a patriarchal society, are still struggling to find their own expression, to escape the dominance of the Catholic Church, and, in the views of author Emma Comerford, ‘to control the tendency towards alcohol abuse and other manifestations of low self-esteem’.