Search Results for 'Maria Tivnan'
16 results found.
In an era of borders, marginalization and mass attempts to inspire hate and difference, the Galway based Fregoli Theatre Company embark on a project which sees them return to what is quintessential to life - love. Love which can be deceptively simple or complex, in all its forms.
THE FREGOLI Heart Project, a theatre show about different forms of love, presented through movement, dance, imagery, storytelling, and voice, is being revived for a performance at NUI Galway this month.
THE NUMBER of cultural political voices calling for the vacant space at the rear of the An Post building - currently housing the arts festival flagship exhibition In The Flesh - to become a cultural hub for Galway city, has increased.
IN AN era of rising xenophobia, abusive Twitter trolls, and polarised politics, Fregoli Theatre Company reaffirms the joy of love in its new show, The Fregoli Heart Project, which will premiere at the Cúirt Festival of Literature on Monday April 8.
THEATRE57, a newly formed collective of independent theatre artists in Galway city and county, including Little John Nee, Fregoli’s Maria Tivnan, Aindrias DeStaic, Sarah O’Toole, and Moonfish’s Mairéad Ní Chroinín, will be officially launched this month.
GALWEGIANS LOOKING to get into acting in 2019, or actors who feel they need to brush up on their skills for stage or TV, should take a look at the new series of classes from the Galway Actors Workshop.
THE THEME of the returned emigrant has driven landmark Irish plays such as John B Keane’s The Field, Brian Friel’s The Loves Of Cass Maguire, and Tom Murphy’s Conversations On A Homecoming.
FREGOLI THEATRE Company take to the stage of Druid’s Mick Lally Theatre with a revival of its fine recent play, The Streets Are Ours, by Robert Higgins. One of the hit shows of this year’s Galway Theatre Festival, it returns on October 10 and 11, prior to a short national tour.
"IN THE city you choose your friends, here you take the hand you're dealt." Four friends are trapped, all in different ways, and each finds that the freedom to choose is not always a welcome privilege, that it can be a burden in itself.
A COMPANY called THEY run an online programme, streaming six nights a week. Subscribers gain access to Yule, Catherine, Billy, and Una, people their own age, who act out their intense, personal, miseries, so that, by comparison, the subscribers (known as ‘clickers’) will feel better about their own lives.