David Vann’s writing operates within a tradition of rural American writing notable in its refusal to po-facedly romanticise the rites and customs associated with the land.
A ten day citywide celebration of music in the city exploring the diverse constellation of music cultures.
Indie darling and former Stereolab singer Laetitia Sadier rolls her considered considerations into town for one night.
Distinctly pastoral in palette, spry and measured in its balance between the eerie and playful- Children of Alice serves as a timely reminder of Cargill and co’s unique skill set.
If Drake and Bonobo were the hot tickets last month, this Vicar Street show steals the crown in March.
Katie Stelmanis’s third album Future Politics could be described as her comeback one.
The last few years haven’t been easy on Jens Lekman. His reaction? To radically rehaul his approach to writing, to try something entirely new.
The Limerick hip-hop trio enlisted the talents of French artist Benjamin Flao for the conception of Let The Dead Bury The Dead
Bantum is the moniker of Ruairi Lynch’s musical output. Shane O’Driscoll created the album artwork and explains the origins of the cover.
Lisa Hannigan worked with the New York based Irish photographer Rich Gilligan and designer Amanda Chiu for her cover.
With proposed closures imminent for Hangar and District 8, there’s a mini-respite and sense of relief for the house and techno community with the arrival of Index.
Photographer Emma J Doyle on the idea behind her image which adorned James Vincent McMorrow’s We Move. Art direction is by Samuel Burgess Johnson.
Overhead, The Albatross worked with musician and artist Nick Boon who used a copper plate etching process in the creation of the artwork.
The boys from All Tvinns combined the forces of art director Alex Cowper and photographer Ruth Medjber to realise their cover look.
Wexford born Wallis Bird embraced her German connections to evoke the connections between her music and artwork.
Katie Kim’s fourth album Salt saw her collaborate with photographer Terry Magson on the artwork.
It took over 150 portrait shots before Dublin-based duo We Cut Corners landed on the right one for the cover of The Cadences of Others.
A recipient of the 2006 Choice Award for Victory for the Comic Muse, The Divine Comedy are back in contention with their 11th studio album. Frontman Neil Hannon sheds some light on how the cover came about with designer Matthew Cooper.
Ambitious? Certainly. Silly? Somewhat. Their best work in years? Absolutely.