Search Results for 'Wolfe Tone Bridge'

22 results found.

For one hour every year, the Streets are yours — Get running

The Streets of Galway 8K, sponsored by the Galway Clinic is almost upon us and is now one of the biggest events in the city.

Why Wolfe Tone and the 1798 Rebellion still matter

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If you happen to cross Galway’s Wolfe Tone Bridge, spare a thought for the man whose name it carries, especially as this month - yesterday, June 20, to be precise - marks the 255th anniversary of Tone’s birth.

Get the Galway Safe App on your phone and enjoy Galway safely

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In a city where vibrancy and energy are at the centre of your average night out, a need has arisen to make the experience a safer one; one that takes cognisance of the many aspects of socialising and the psychological consequences of this.

The spirits come alive at Macnas' Halloween parade on Sunday

This Sunday will see Galway's city streets erupt in a riot of colour, magic, spectacle, mischief, and wild imagination as Port na bPúcaí, the Macnas Halloween parade, winds it way through town.

Why teaching offers precarious employment, not a secure job

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Last week, in the rare autumnal sunshine, Insider was sauntering across Wolfe Tone Bridge with a companion. On a lamppost we spied a Donny Osmond lookalike, with that synthetic cheesy smile, peering down from a Social Democrat poster.

Club GASS - two shows for Pride

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CLUB GASS, Galway's only LGBT+ club night, will run for two nights as part of the 2017 Galway Community Pride festival, taking place in the Róisín Dubh this Friday and Saturday night.

The Fishmarket

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It is a pity really that we cannot see this photograph in colour because what we are looking at must have been a wonderful colourful animated scene full of black shawls, patterned and coloured shawls, blue cloaks and red cloaks, white aprons, práiscíns, baskets, scibs, barrels, fisherwomen from The Claddagh, and customers from the town. Imagine the noisy competition between the sellers, the lively female eloquence, the haggling, “Fresh fish, Johnny Dory, lovely mackerel,” etc. It all sounds like great fun and very romantic, but of course it was vital for the Claddagh women who were trying to make a living, to make enough to support their families.

Stunning home in The Claddagh

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No 4 Upper Fairhill Road is a very special property, situated in this most sought after location of The Claddagh, between Salthill on one side and the River Corrib on the other, linked to the Spanish Arch by a short stroll over Wolfe Tone Bridge. The property is also within walking distance of a wide variety of amenities including schools, church, shops, restaurants, bars, and leisure facilities.

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Gardaí seek witnesses to December assault

advertiser In brief...

Gardaí seek witnesses to December assault

 

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