This is Ireland in 1881. Thirty-two years after the Famine ended, a time of insurrection and political violence.
The Lifeline podcast hopes to bring attention to the breadth of biodiversity along the historic Royal Canal.
Thinking about sound as a physical medium has led Ní Chuinn down all kinds of paths. From music exploring the afterglow static of the Big Bang, to works inspired by the acoustics of neolithic caves.
Listen to Danny Carroll talk about song-writing, social anxiety, and politics, and perform some of his music, in this month’s Music at Marrowbone Books podcast.
In this episode: short-term lets and student accommodation, which aren’t the reasons for Dublin’s housing crisis, but do tell us a few things about its nature.
There’s more people renting now in Dublin than at any time in recent history, and they’re paying more for less. This episode looks at the city’s rental sector, and those squeezed into it.
If you’re sick of the finger-pointing, and drowning in the minutiae, join us as we take a deep breath and a step back and look at how we got here, what’s gone wrong, and where we’re going.
In this podcast episode, Wicklow-born folk artist Anna Mieke plays some songs at the bookshop, and talks about how her many travels have shaped her music.
Singer and songwriter Bobby Aherne talks about the origins of his art-pop act, No Monster Club – and why you might spot him walking down the street and humming into his phone.
Cathal Caulfield, the traditional fiddle player and singer, grew up around trad music. He talks to Martin Cook about why he has stuck with it into adulthood.