Search Results for 'Madonna'
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From Madonna to The Macarena and Tamagotchi’s to blockbuster movies like ‘Titanic’, it is time to get nostalgic as The Prince Bar takes you back to the 80s, 90s and 00s with a fundraising table quiz in aid of the Irish Cancer Society.
Galway International Arts Festival and Róisín Dubh are delighted to announce that legendary live dance act ORBITAL will headline the Heineken Big Top at Galway International Arts Festival this July in what will be their only Irish gig of the summer.
Enjoy the ultimate blast from the past with all your favourite 80’s and 90’s hits being played back to back in DNA Nightclub, Saturday 9th Feb. You can expect strictly old-school pop, RnB, hip-hop, club classics and one hit wonders we all know and love. Get ready for the ultimate throwback party with hits from music icons such as Whitney Houston, S Club 7, Madonna, Will Smith, Britney, Westlife and Spice Girls… to name a few! Love the 80’s and 90’s fashion? Why not dress for the era and get glammed up in sequins, shoulder-pads, lycra, camouflage, baggy jeans, oversized tee’s or even denim-on-denim. Sure, it’s all a bit of fun!
THE ULTIMATE 'blast from the past' feast comes to DNA Nightclub at The Skeff with classic hits and favourite songs from the 1980s and 1990s played back to back on Saturday February 9.
TWO DOOR Cinema Club, the County Down indie-rock trio, will play the Galway International Arts Festival 2019, performing in the Big Top in the Fisheries Field on Friday July 26.
Last month Galway Diary explored the sham legend that grew around the so-called ‘Empty frame’ on the wall of the Lynch’s Chapel, or Lady’s chapel, in the historic St Nicholas’ Collegiate church. The late Canon George Quinn pronounced that this was the very frame in which the Bishop of Clonfert, Walter Lynch’s sacred icon of the Madonna and Child once hung, before he was forced to flee just before the arrival of Cromwell’s soldiers in April 1652.
IF MOST people found Madonna's 1992 album Erotica shocking, there was no way in 1993 the largely sexless world of indie/alternative rock was going to be able to handle Liz Phair's debut, Exile In Guyville.
It is perhaps an indication of how Ireland was cut off from the rest of the world that no one here knew about the painting of the Virgin and Child, and its miraculous ’tears of blood’, that Bishop Walter Lynch brought with him to Gyor* in Hungary, in the middle of the 17th century.