Search Results for 'www.roisindubh.net'
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BRIAN DEADY has been declared Ireland's "soul star" by The Irish Times; "our favourite act in Ireland” by Nile Rodgers of Chic; while The Guardian has called his music "stirring blues and gospel".
NO STRANGERS to Galway and effortlessly able to conjure up a high energy party atmosphere with their first rate indie/dance/electro-rock hybrid, the mighty Le Galaxie return to the Róisín Dubh.
ACCORDING TO The Scotsman, to call Tyrone comedian Owen O’Neill 'stand-up' "doesn't do him justice. This is genuine comedy from the gut, a true original”, as Galway will see next week.
GIVEN WE live in a post-Christian, increasingly secular, Ireland, the opening line of Villagers' new album comes as a surprise: "I've found again, the space in my heart again, for God again, in the form of art again."
THE SPIEGELTENT returns to Eyre Square to house another week of raucous, riotous, comedy, but this year it will not just be comedy that takes place within - some of the very best of Irish music from Declan O'Rourke to The Undertones will be heard also.
TOTALLY WIRED, described by The Irish Times as "Ireland’s answer to Flight of the Conchords", but who describe themselves as "Ireland’s oldest and least successful boy band", are coming back to the Róisín Dubh.
Jason Manford had a realisation. His origins are as a working class lad from Salford in the north of England, the child born to an Irish emigrant and English family, but his children, thanks to their dad’s success as a comedian, actor, writer, singer, and broadcaster, means they are very much middle class.
HOW DO you categorise a band like WHY? Indie-pop? Indie-rock? Alternative Hip Hop? Don’t bother trying. The band is all these things, and is also beyond the confines of those genres. It’s why WHY? matter. It’s why Alopecia remains an album worth celebrating.
PEEK INSIDE the technicolor mind of one of Britain’s finest comic talents, and you will find Terry Alderton desperately doing battle with 'The Voices', two unpredictable and hilarious voices inside the Englishman's head.
MARTIN HAYES and Dennis Cahill may be one of, if not the greatest, partnership in Irish trad. The duo, going strong since meeting in Chicago in the 1980s, return to Galway this month to play the Róisín Dubh.