Search Results for 'Furey'
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THE FUREYS, one of Ireland's finest folk bands, best known for songs like ‘When You Were Sweet 16’, ‘The Green Fields of France’, ‘Red Rose Café’, and ‘Steal Away’, play the Loughrea Hotel & Spa on Friday March 22.
AHEAD OF Bloomsday, County Galway publishing house Doire Press will hold the launch of a new poetry collection, Furey, by James Joyce. The Joyce in question is not the author of Ulysses but Galway’s own James Martyn Joyce, and the collection revolves around the vivid, memorable, persona of Furey.
THREE OF Ireland's greatest songwriters, Phil Coulter, Luka Bloom and Jimmy McCarthy, have lavished praise on folk-rock musician Davie Furey and his debut album Easy Come Easy Go.
THE FUREYS, one of the great families and bands of Irish folk music, are coming back to Galway to play the Town Hall Theatre on Saturday October 10 at 8pm, for what will be their 13th concert in the venue.
M’ÁIT DHÚCHAIS - My Native Place, an art exhibition on the theme of emigration and the Connemara landscape, opens in Oughterard this evening at 8pm.
THE HIGH KINGS are coming back to Galway to play a ‘Róisín Dubh presents...’ concert at the Seapoint Ballroom, Salthill, on Saturday January 17 at 8pm.
When it comes to the story of Galway and World War I there is no better man than William Henry. He came upon ‘the secrets in the attic shoe box’ some years ago when writing in a parish magazine he mentioned a relation of his in that war, and surprisingly opened a Pandora’s Box. People met him on the streets and told him that their grandfather, great-uncle, or cousin, or family friend also fought in that war. They had a box of their medals and uniform, letters or diaries somewhere at home.
THE HIGH Kings, whose members grew up in households soaked in Irish trad, return to Galway to play the Town Hall Theatre on Friday December 20 at 8pm.
ARTSPACE STUDIOS will open Resonance, a collaborative exhibition, featuring visual artists, graduates, academics, writers, and community groups, as part of Culture Night.
A judge suggested a drugs conviction might benefit a local football team in that the subsequent travel restrictions on its clubman would at least stop the club from losing one more player.