Search Results for 'Happy Mondays'

11 results found.

Indie Rocks @ HALO Live

THE NINETIES saw indie go from the underground to overground as shoegaze, grunge, and Britpop ruled the charts.

Indie Rocks @ HALO

THE NINETIES saw indie go from the underground to overground as shoegaze, grunge, and Britpop ruled the charts.

Nineties indie night @ HALO

THE NINETIES was when indie went from the underground to overground and spawned such genres as shoegaze, grunge, and Britpop.

Guinness Live in Galway’s Latin Quarter

The Latin Quarter Galway this week announced programme details of the Guinness Live music festival which will take place from Thursday September 27 until Sunday September 30.

Guinness Live gigs return to the Latin Quarter

DELORENTOS, THE UNDERTONES, and Bez of the Happy Mondays are just some of those who will be taking to the stage around the city’s Latin Quarter for the Guinness Live festival weekend.

Hector calls all United fans for Champions League party

Fresh from winning their 19th championship, Manchester United now take on Barcelona this Saturday in the UEFA Champions League final, and Kelly’s Bar is throwing a big party for all Man Utd fans. Leading the chants will be Hector Ó hEochagáin, who will also have a pre-match DJ set, so expect the Stone Roses, Happy Mondays, et al from the glory days of the ‘Madchester’ era.

And England are out of the World Cup

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ENGLISH FOOTBALL’S hubris and jingoism were exposed as mad delusions by a talented and superior German team last Sunday, sending the mis-titled ‘golden generation’ out of South Africa 2010.

The Whip to play Cuba*

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THE STONE Roses, Joy Division/New Order, and Happy Mondays all hailed from Manchester and many of those bands combined electronica or house music with rock.

Jason Manford - Manchester’s comedic son

WHEN HE was eight Jason Manford and his father went to see Billy Connolly perform in a local theatre. The Scottish comedian was to have a profound effect on the young boy.

Neil Cowley Trio bring the spirit of punk to jazz

WHEN HE was 10, pianist Neil Cowley performed a Shostakovich concerto to a packed auditorium at the Queen Elizabeth Hall in London. A few years later he turned his back on a place at the Royal Academy of Music to tour the world with The Brand New Heavies and Gabrielle.

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