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Turning the Tide is a new book about Westport’s last resident parish priest, Bernard Burke. He was born in Omey Island in the parish of Clifden and after attending the local school, went to St Jarlath’s, Tuam.
Galway Hospice has been shortlisted for a Charity Impact Award 2021, with the intention of shining a light on its impact and achievements during the difficult year of Covid-19. Galway Hospice provides support and care to people in Galway living with a range of life-limiting illnesses. It strives to help these patients and families live each of life’s moments to the fullest, with the ones who matter most. It is about hope, caring and going the extra mile to make life the best it can be for those who need it.
At Galway Samaritans we understand the value of talking and the power of human connection. Just talking to another person can help someone to stop, breathe and start to see a way through their problems. If you’re going through a tough time, you do not have to face it alone.
Conradh na Gaeilge is calling on the Taoiseach and the Minister for Housing to withdraw an appeal made by the Department of Housing to a High Court ruling which said earlier this year that citizens seeking certain planning documents in Irish should be able to do so.
Clogher resident Tony Lynott is generously donating all of the proceeds from the sale of his book to the Wild Atlantic Words literary festival.
A plan to kill a Tuam man in 1883 led directly to a total of nine deaths including six hangings, one of which is now believed to have been a miscarriage of justice, according to The Queen v Patrick O’Donnell, a new book by Connemara-based author, Seán Ó Cuirreáin, which is to be the basis of a forthcoming TG4 drama-documentary.
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“Journalism is a crime”. That thought came to mind as Insider watched the Israelis destroying the tower building in Gaza which housed the international news agencies.
The 2021 Wild Atlantic Words literary festival short story competition will be judged by award-winning writer, John Patrick McHugh.
This remarkable painting, by Irish artist Sir John Lavery, is actually a portrait of Roger Casement on the last day of his appeal against his conviction for high treason and sentence of death, in July 1916. But where is he?