An admission. Most of us knew it at the time but Colm O’Neill has held his hands up to nudging Donegal’s Éamon McGee for Cork’s goal in the 2012 All-Ireland semi-final. “No comment,” he laughs. “I think I got away with that one alright. The game was probably over at that stage.”
Paul Kerrigan doesn’t have fond memories of Semple Stadium. Mind you, he doesn’t exactly hold fond memories of Tipperary either, but it’s the venue rather than the team it houses that has caused him more grief in recent years.
In his first full season on-board the FESP liveried Ford Fiesta WRC, Clonmel’s Roy White, the current leader of the Triton Showers National Rally Championship knows there are difficult times ahead as his rivals begin to apply the pressure.
As Mise Éire features in the opening concert of the Cork International Choral Festival, talks to Seán Ó Riada’s son Peadar about its creation
It’s a reasonable question: Shouldn’t it be the player who decides whether he wants to pursue a dual inter-county commitment? Cork’s Alan Cadogan is particularly keen to play both hurling and football in 2016, but his enthusiasm ran up against a brick wall...
An Irish stained-glass artist who has exhibited both nationally and internationally, and whose commissions include a stained-glass window for a theatre in New York, has lost most of his life’s work following a catastrophic studio fire.
Ó GHLÚIN go glúin, from generation to generation, the sean-nós singing tradition is passed carefully down in Cork’s Múscraí Gaeltacht: from the 200-year-old songs of Máire Bhuí Ní Laoire, to Bess Cronin, Peaití Thaidhg Pheig Ó Tuama, Máire Ní Cheocháin and Diarmuid Ó Súilleabháin to today’s young singers. And to Nell Ní Chróinín, winner this month of sean-nós singing’s most coveted prize, the Corn Uí Riada.