Search Results for 'Thomas Kinsella'

8 results found.

Local artist’s work added to Luan Gallery exhibition

To accompany PASSAGE: Selected Works from the Niland Collection which is currently showing at Luan Gallery, local artist Aoife Doolan’s work is on display in the Boardwalk Gallery.

Bane on target as Garda advance again

Galway Garda’s quest for a third successive All Ireland Senior Interfirms Football Championship title is on track after a hard-earned semi-final victory over Mountjoy Prison Officers in Tuam Stadium.

Varied line up of events at Ballina Arts Centre

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Louis le Brocquy exhibition for Ballina Arts Centre is delighted to present this exhibition of work by Louis le Brocquy selected works from the Niland Collection, on loan from The Model Arts and Niland Gallery, Sligo. This exhibition consists of a number of the lithograph brush drawings le Brocquy created as illustrations to Thomas Kinsella’s 1969 translation of the Irish legend, the Táin Bó Cuailgne (The Cattle Raid of Cooley), published by Dolmen Press.

Corribut Gap beauty spot ‘looks more like a plane wreck’

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A local beauty spot has been left looking like the wreckage of a plane crash because of persistent illegal dumping, according to a local councillor.

The Táin by Louis le Brocquy at Ballina Arts Centre

Throughout the month of October, Ballina Arts Centre will host The Táin, an exhibition by Louis le Brocquy, selected works from the Niland Collection, on loan from The Model Arts and Niland Gallery, Sligo.

How poetry and Irish song interact

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GALWAY ACADEMIC and musician Seán Crosson has published a new book entitled The Given Note - a major study on the relationship between poetry and Irish trad and song.

Perspectives 3: Ballina Open Exhibition 2008

It’s that time of year again, when Ballina Arts Centre presents the best of work by localY-based artists working in all media, with Perspectives 3: Ballina Open Exhibition 2008 coming in November.

Sex, song, and liberated women - Sean Tyrrell on The Midnight Court

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WHILE OUT for a walk, a poet is accosted by a giant hag and hauled before the court of Queen Aoibheal, where he is condemned for being unmarried and Irish men and priests are given the thumbs down not satisfying the sexual needs of the women of Ireland.


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