Search Results for 'Newspaper Publishing'
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"I'M JUST organised. I always put a bit of butter on the knife before bed." That's how Sean Lock describes himself. The Times describes him as "gloriously intelligent, deliciously unlikely and hilariously funny".
The secret life of Ireland's bogs will be revealed in a new exhibition in Mountbellew next month.
Children will be charmed by tomorrow's Heritage Week programme at Merlin Park woods.
YOU KNOW Joel Dommett. He was a finalist in 2016’s I’m a Celebrity, Get Me Out Of Here and appeared in BBC 3's Impractical Jokers and E4's Skins. The next time he appears will be on stage, marking the launch of the Vodafone Comedy Carnival Galway.
Salthill was a quiet fishing village, existing independently from Galway town, until the Victorian obsession for health and fresh air eventually came to the west of Ireland. Invigorating salt-sea baths, salt-water showers, and, as I mentioned in former weeks, confined bathing opportunities for women; but where men could hire togs for some manly swimming and diving. By 1828 it was noted that there were 40 to 50 neat lodges along its sea shore, where there were only two or three a few years before.
'YOU CAN Come In But Don't Start Anything' is not a warning that will be issued to audiences coming to see Jason Byrne next year. Rather this very Irish expression is the title of his new show.
EM REAPY, whose debut novel Red Dirt was awarded the 2017 Rooney Prize for Irish Literature, will read at the next Over The Edge Writers Gathering in the Galway City Museum.
AN EX-PAT American, a comedian from the Rebel County, and a bovine cultivation technician from Tuam, join Karl Spain at the next Comedy KARLnival at the Róisín Dubh.
A future doctor from Athlone was amongst those who donned caps and gowns as they graduated from the Royal College of Surgeons in Ireland School of Medicine (RCSI) as part of the College’s summer graduation ceremonies. Dr. James Flynn was one of 283 graduates in attendance at the event which took place in the Convention Centre in Dublin.
It is not surprising that any child with imagination, and an interest in the sea, would spend time at the city’s harbour watching the ships come and go, and the men who worked there as they talked and unloaded fish or cargo. As a child Kathleen Curran, once the home chores were done, would run down the back paths from her home on College Road and along Lough Atalia to the docks. ‘There she would stand and gaze in wonder at the ships, boats and trawlers, hookers and gleoteóigs tied up or coming and going about their business.’