Not everybody is in a position to resume normality, artist Aine O’Hara says, and with “Sick Cards”, she hopes those overlooked have a chance to be seen.
“This is a very visual place, and the poetry just illuminates that further.”
“Can I really translate the essence of my humanity and my being into a digital version of myself?” Aisling Phelan asks.
But for Robert Goggins to put up a gravestone for defender James Syms, he first needs to find a living relative.
They are old and young, choir singers, musical theatre aficionados, and former dock workers.
Jason McNamara says he loves it because there’s no distance from the crowd. “Kids, families, older people, homeless people. You get to play for everyone.”
The new version of their project, now called “Tender”, involves distributing postcards that people can send to the gallery to share their views on the situation.
Jesse Jones’ film and sculpture installation “The Tower” is due to run this summer at Rua Red, as part of its Magdalene Series.
Gary Byrne began his techno cycle adventures in early March. But his interest in dance music has its roots in the mid-1990s, he says.
Twenty artists are facing eviction from the Richmond Road Studios, but it’s unclear where they could go. Other studios are full – and have long waiting lists.