Columnist Daniel McConnell’s opinion on the Irish language was pointed out to me this week.
Meet the man taking Irish out of the classroom and into the great outdoors. Could this be the key to teaching our kids our native tongue? Helen O’Callaghan reports
The State data watchdog is investigating the refusal of public bodies and private companies to properly spell Irish names after a television producer being treated for cancer alleged a breach of strict EU rules.
An-mhaith ar fad lads!
To describe the Irish language as a sacred cow or its revival as a white elephant risks the aggressive opprobrium of a certain kind of Gaeilgeoir.
Dingle, An Daingean or Daingean Uí Chúis, is cuma, or call it what you will, but a recent trip left my wife and I disappointed as we discovered that few if anybody there speaks as Gaeilge.
Children could face interviews to test their standard of Irish before being admitted to Gaelscoileanna.
A new way of learning Irish will be launched later.
A survey on the use of Irish on radio stations has found that it barely reaches the ‘cúpla focal’.
Over 5m people watched Coláiste Lurgan’s Irish version of Avicii’s ‘Wake Me Up’, writes Pet O’Connell.
Is maith liom ag caint as Gaeilge.
Pet O’Connell meets Corkman Seán Ó Muimhneacháin who is set to take up the role of president of Oireachtas na Gaeilge.
The idea of reviving the Irish language as the first language of the Irish nation was always delusional, writes Victoria White.
Irish language advocates say people aren't being given the opportunity to use their 'cúpla focail'.
We are great ones for regulations in this country. We imagine that as soon as some new policy or other has been put to paper that it will take on a life of its own and solve a myriad of problems. The reality is often very different.
If you’re suffering from the Monday blues check out the latest music video from TG Lurgan.
The Lurgan group have struck again with their rendition of Cheerleader by OMI with Irish lyrics.
The Irish-language commissioner has questioned the effectiveness of the Government’s efforts to promote the use of Irish language in the public service.
"An bhfuil cead agam dul amach go dtí an leithreas más é do thoil é"
The Irish word 'camogie' made it into that bastion of the English language, Countdown, on Friday.
Go bleedin' hiontach.
Wednesday, September 30, 2020 - 11:00 AM
Wednesday, September 30, 2020 - 10:00 AM
Wednesday, September 30, 2020 - 4:00 PM