Search Results for 'British music'
198 results found.
DAVID KEENAN releases his debut album, A Beginner's Guide To Bravery, via the Rubyworks label, tomorrow, followed by a series of in-store appearances around Ireland, including Galway.
DAVID KEENAN'S live shows have been described as visceral, spiritual, and communal events, where Keenan moves between a 'one man and his guitar' monologue to fronting a band of serious intent.
UB40, THE long running British reggae band, best known for the songs 'Red, Red, Wine' and 'Breakfast In Bed', headline the Fever Pitch music festival on Sunday, with Rudimental headlining on Saturday.
IF LIAM'S As You Were was about getting back to basics, Noel's album - arriving only weeks after Our Kid's - is all for defying expectations and pushing into previously unexplored territories.
OK COMPUTER was where Radiohead went from delivering era-defining music - The Bends - to creating an album for the ages; revealing themselves as the successors to Pink Floyd, and admitting, without saying it out loud, that they are a prog-rock band.
Radiohead's Thom Yorke said, “This is me and my son's favourite music at the moment” when speaking about Irish noisemakers Girl Band on BBC Radio One just before Christmas. The band will be headlining a show at the Garbo's venue next Friday, April 7. The last few years have been momentous for Girl Band. Their most recent album “Holding Hands With Jamie” on Rough Trade has raised great acclaim from The Guardian, NME, NPR, Vice, and further afield, they have been named as one of the best new bands of 2016 by Stereogum and one of the best rock bands active today by SPIN.
The Skeff Late Bar and Kitchen has a MEGA competition running on their Facebook page at the moment. This one will surely put a song in your heart.
THE SEX Pistols and The Clash may get all the glory, The Damned will always have released the first British punk album, but Manchester's Buzzcocks might just have cast a larger, and more longer lasting influence on music.
Liveline's Joe Duffy will be in Galway this weekend to speak as part of a two day conference examining the history of children and childhood during and after the revolutionary period in Ireland.
One of Galway’s most enduring, most enjoyable, and most enjoyed institutions is the community based musical group, St Patrick’s Brass Band. The band was founded in Forster Street in 1896 and they have been entertaining Galwegians since.