Search Results for 'Charlie Byrnes'
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It is said that all political careers end in failure. The great Daniel O’Connell’s final slide into earthly oblivion was heralded by the now familiar sight of journalists descending on his estate at Derrynane, Co Kerry, the year before he died. They had scented a whiff of scandal, and like today, doorstepped him.
MIKE O’CONNOR, the Mayo born, Galway based, singer-songwriter launches his new album, I’m Not Myself In Character, in The Crane Bar, Sea Road, tonight at 9pm.
FROM BUTCHERING to balladry might seem like an unusual career arc but it is one that Mayo-born, Galway based, songwriter Michael O’Connor has managed with aplomb.
Renzo Gallery Café is an Italian-style café located just off Eyre Square on Eyre Street beside Debenham’s.
To mark Eyre Square’s 300th anniversary, a new limited edition book on the history of the city’s central point is about to be launched.
CO GALWAY singer-songwriter Jack Harrison sings in Sanskrit, Irish, and English and his music fuses kirtan chant, gospel, and Irish folk and trad.
Charlie Byrne’s will host a reading featuring many of Galway’s leading poets reading from a new book published by Salmon Poetry.
MARTIN TOAL, the popular and much acclaimed English tenor, is possibly Fabio Capello’s secret weapon - because when he sings ‘God Save The Queen’ before an England game, they win without conceding.
World War 1 is the backdrop for the London box office success War Horse. It’s the story of bravery, loyalty and a mutual bond that grew between a young farm boy and his horse. But it is the highly imaginative and skilful way that the story is presented that has caught London’s imagination. The play is based on a book by Michael Morpurgo; and a recent acknowledgement by the public of the role animals have played in war, from the horse, the mule, the dog, the pigeon, even the humble glow worm used by sappers in No Man’s Land as they drew maps in the dark*. During the merciless, and relatively recent Battle of Stalingrad, (July 1942 to February 1943), 207,000 horses were killed on the German side alone (the human cost was an unimaginable one million). Animals are still used to help solders navigate rough terrain, or for dolphins to seek out mines, and dogs to sniff out contraband.