Search Results for 'The Galway review'
14 results found.
THE GALWAY Review 7, the latest anthology of prose, poetry, stories, and essays by Galway and international writers, will be launched by the Mayor of Galway, Labour city councillor Niall McNelis, next week.
AS TECHNOLOGY progresses, at what point will the distinctions between machines and humans become blurred? Can poetry still be a voice or rage and reason against oppression and discrimination? And Irish literature, what lies behind its recent renaissance?
DARA Ó Foghlu, Paul Denby, and Vinny Steed will read from their work at the 13th annual Over The Edge/Cúirt Festival of International Literature New Writing Showcase.
THE OVER The Edge readings will not only be marking its first event of 2018, but it's 15th birthday when Martina Evans, Edna Faye Kiel, and Nicola Geddes, read from their work at the Galway City Library next week.
TIM SNIFFEN, the writer, theatre maker, and humorous and witty Tweeter will read from his work at the next Over The Edge open reading at the Galway City Library, where Helena Kilty and Vinny Steed will also be reading.
THE POETS Matthew Caley, Helena Kane, and Mary Lee will read at the final Over The Edge: Open Reading of 2016, in the Galway City Library on Thursday December 15 at 6.30pm.
CADENCE, THE début poetry collection from County Galway born poet Breda Joyce, will be launched by Rita Ann Higgins in the Galway City Library on Thursday December 8 at 6pm.
AWARD WINNING Belfast short story writer, Paul McVeigh will be the main reader at the next Over The Edge: Open Reading in the Galway City Library on Thursday May 26 at 6.30pm.
Fianna Fáil Galway West TD Éamon O'Cuív is among those whose writings are featured in The Galway Review 4, the new anthology of prose, poetry, and essays.
Éamon Ó Cuiv TD has had his first tentative piece of literary writing published in the current The Galway Review (volume 4). It is a competent piece of writing, and no one would have expected anything less, from the young Lochinvar who rides out of the west to astounding political victories every time. He wrote a review of Daniel Sammon’s Croagh Patrick and Me, Ireland’s holy mountain, which he can probably see from his kitchen window.