Search Results for 'www.roisindubh.net'
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KARL SPAIN returns to the Róisín Dubh next week to MC another instalment of his popular Comedy KARLnival nights at the Dominick Street venue, hosting the very best in Irish comedic talent.
MICKY BARTLETT, Northern Ireland’s fast rising comedy star, award winning Limeripudlian comic Stephen Ryan (well what is the word for someone from Limerick?) and 62 years young Maxine Jones, plays the next Róisín Dubh Comedy KARLnival.
AINDRIAS DE STAIC is a man who can look back with pride and forward with purpose as an artist. Yet, it is also through looking back that he has found he will be able to move forward as a man.
STEVEN SHARPE writes about gay male sex with the kind of ribaldry and attention to salacious detail Prince and Snoop Dogg brought to their songs about straight male sexual adventures.
THREE OF the finest emerging young comedians in Ireland - Belfast’s Shane Todd, Mayo’s Paul David Murphy, and Cork’s Ashley Manning - play the next Comedy KARLnival at the Róisín Dubh.
ARE MUSIC and literature separate art forms? Iron Maiden have drawn inspiration from Tennyson, Coleridge, and Robert Burns for their songs; Leonard Cohen was a poet as well as a songwriter, and novelist Polly Samson has written lyrics for David Gilmour and Pink Floyd.
IAN COPPINGER is best known as a member of Stephen Frost's Improv All-Stars, but Galway will get a rare chance to see the man perform a solo stand-up show, at the next Comedy KARLnival.
HE HAS toured Britain with Ricky Gervais and John Oliver, was a founding member of the acclaimed Robin Ince’s Book Club, and has performed regularly with Russell Brand and Stewart Lee.
JESS KLEIN has been called "a songwriter with a voice of unblinking tenacity" by The New York Times, while MOJO said she has “one of those voices you want to crawl up close to the speakers to listen to”.
GLENN WOOL, the comedian described as "side-splittingly, jaw-hurtingly funny” by Time Out, Sydney and as “one of the best comics in the business," by Chortle.co.uk, who also advised, "go and see him now!”, returns to Galway.