Kanturk Arts Festival is once again looking for your poems for its summer project Poets’ Trees 2022. So whether you are, young, young at heart or anything in between, please get writing on any topic of your choice. The poems will be hung on the magnificent trees in O’Brien Street
An Outdoor Photo Exhibition in O’Brien Street Park We are looking for photos for an outdoor Photo Exhibition in O’Brien Street Park which will be on display during July and August. All photos submitted will be be displayed on the Kanturk Art Festival website www.kanturkarts.ie 20 Photos will be printed
Drypoint – Printmaking Workshop with Bríd Moynahan 12pm Saturday 9th of April 2022 Trades Union Hall, Kanturk €10 Class is suitable for beginners. For more information and booking contact (087) 204 – 6121 Places are limited so booking is essential.
With the Long Way Home and Friends Live music is back with a small intimate event in the Trades Union Hall, Kanturk on Sunday 20th March at 8pm (doors open at 7:45pm) If you aren’t lucky enough to get one of these sought after tickets you can still join the
The Poets’ Trees Project which took place during the summer in O’Brien St. Park culminated in the launching of the collection of poems at the Edel Quinn Hall on Saturday October 23rd. ‘In Dappled Shade’ was published by Kanturk Arts Festival and supported by Creative Ireland and is available for
View the announcement below Congratulations to all the winners. First Place ‘Liar’ by Caoimhe O’Leary Second Place ‘Il Tradimento’ by Michelle Walshe Third Place ‘Cinderella’ by Helen O’Neill To reads the stories click here
written and performed by Robert Gogan Saturday 23rd October 2021 7:30pm in the Edel Quinn Hall Kanturk – €5 at the door Strolling Through Ulysses! is a one-man show that tells the fun-filled story of Bloomsday – June 16th 1904 – the iconic day around which James Joyce’s Ulysses is based. Written and performed
Our Flash Fiction competition has received an excellent response again this year – with entries from all around the world, the shortlisting process has been even tougher than usual. Judge Breda Joy, author of Under a Skellig Sky and Eat the Moon, found it difficult to say goodbye to many