After a decade running record label and concert promoter Ergodos from wherever they could, the pair have settled into a more permanent home.
From meeting in the Gaeltacht to hundreds and thousands of fans, the young duo behind Dublin’s Soft Boy Records have come a long way.
Some Dublin bands are opting to record their music onto cassettes rather than CDs or vinyl. Callum Browne and his Little L Records label is there to help them.
In densely populated neighbourhoods, there are rules, there are neighbours, and there is always somebody you might annoy.
When One Day International released their debut album in 2008, they seemed marked for a giddy, melodious success that never came. What happened?
When you isolate people, they start to form their own societies, receiving legitimacy from each other instead of the dominant culture. Enter Dublin hip-hop, writes Dara Quigley.
A few years ago, you would have been hard pushed to find a Dubliner who knew what gamelan was. Today, there’s something of a scene.
On Parnell Square, a group of dedicated students attend each week to learn how to listen to classical music. Some have been turning up for more than two decades.
At the Music Institute in Rathmines, Dublin’s finest musicians are looking to pass on their skills and love of the notes.
What do Liverpool, Nashville, Berlin and Dublin have in common? Great music scenes, according to the head of music at St Patrick’s College, Dr John O’Flynn. Only, as he tells it, Dublin isn’t getting enough kudos for it.