The Old Moderns are a high energy five piece band who have played in many different countries in various bands, from weddings to festivals, private functions, birthday parties, college balls to pubs you name it, they have played it! The Old Moderns carefully tailor our set list to the event they play to ensure the dance floor is full and guests have a night they will never forget.
The Hecklin’ Dogs are a Cork city bases four piece rhythm and blues/rock and roll outfit featuring Robbie Barron and Declan Hogge on guitars and vocals, Brian Hennessy on bass and John Quirke on drums. The band covers a wide range of good time rocking hits from Muddy Waters, Neil Young, Peter Green, The Beatles and many more.
Latin night event playing the best in, Reggaeton, Salsa, Merengue, Bachata & Samba.
Pat Shortt is back with a brand new stage show called Hey! on Friday and
Bookings on www.corkoperahouse.ie
Seahorse a razor-sharp and funny play by Christiane O'Mahony continues at the venue.
The Asylum Archive is an art, activist and academic platform that examines the notion of Direct Provision Centres; the localities and sites where asylum seekers are being held while in the process of seeking refugee status. It is the continuation of Vukašin Nedeljković’s ongoing work highlighting the injustices, confinement and incarceration of asylum seekers in Ireland. It is a significant work, since there is very little visual information about previous Irish carceral sites including Magdalene Laundries, Industrial Schools, Mother and Baby Homes and ‘Lunatic Asylums’. From April 2007 to November 2009, Vukašin was housed in a Direct Provision Centre while seeking asylum. The Asylum Archive grew from that experience: “I kept myself intact by capturing and communicating with the environment through photographs and videos. This creative process helped me to overcome confinement and incarceration.” Asylum Archive is directly concerned with the realities and traumatic lives of asylum seekers. Its main objective is to collaborate with asylum seekers, artists, academics, and civil society activists, amongst others, with a view to create an interactive documentary cross-platform online resource, which critically brings forward accounts of exile, displacement, trauma, and memory. It is not a singular art project that stands ‘outside of society’ engaged in an internal conversation; rather, it’s a platform open for dialogue and discussion with individuals who have experienced a sense of sociological/geographical displacement, memory loss, trauma, and violence. It has an essential visual, informative, and educational perspective and is accessible, through its online presence, to any future researchers and scholars who may wish to undertake a study about the conditions of asylum seekers in Ireland.