“The long-awaited Museum feels right on time, offering the scene a potent shot of adrenalin.”
“We just set up the kind of group that we wanted, informal, where you could come to sing or simply listen,” says Sara Dennedy, of the Skerries Folk Group.
It’s “an ode to boys who modify their Ford Fiestas with gleaming rims, booming sound systems, gaudy LED lights and spoilers the size of Samuel Beckett Bridge”.
For 30 minutes, the band delivered a blistering set of theatrical punk and monstrous rock ‘n’ roll, saturated in sweat, Buckfast Tonic Wine and milk.
His first album, Twilight Transmissions, is “an impressive manifesto from a premier voice in Irish electronic music right now”.
Rory Sweeney “is like a sorcerer when he’s bent over his laptop”, says collaborator Ethan Soost, a rapper from Philadelphia.
On it, they “incorporate various styles, tones and flavours … Most dominant is a feeling that this is music that could appear in a 1990s Hollywood teen comedy and/or teen slacker flick.”
Rathmines College could get classroom space at the former TU Dublin conservatory across the street, freeing up the concert hall for use again, they say.
Throughout his debut album, “796”, the musician returns time and again to the tragedy, ensuring his fury hits every deserving target.
Na Píobairí Uilleann pitched councillors on their €8.4 million plan to add a theatre, instrument-making workshop, visitor centre and more to their townhouse.