Stay entertained at home with top Dublin artistry. From films and gigs to publications and podcasts, our creatives have you covered.

Online Museums, Activities & Events:

  • Abbey Theatre: Ireland’s National Theatre has a variety of online resources to keep you entertained at home. With online Screenings and Talks & Podcasts, you’re sure to find something to sink your virtual teeth into.
  • Culture Club Online: Dublin City Council Culture Company invite you to see and experience cultural events, talks and performances virtually, from the comfort of home. Events span art, literature, theatre, history, and even engage with some Dublin museums and galleries.
  • RadioMoLI – Lockdown Literature: The Museum of Literature Ireland has launched a new on-demand section to its popular digital radio station, RadioMoLI, enabling visitors to the museum website to stream dozens of podcasts, lectures, interviews and readings from the Museum’s digital archive from the comfort of their home.


Second Captains

Normally they’d be chatting about live sport, but in the absence of any, Eoin, Ken, Murph and the gang are still producing compelling content.

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An Irish comedy podcast with broadcaster Suzanne Kane and comedian PJ Gallagher chatting, ranting, raving & laughing at all life has to offer.

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The Dublin Story Slam

A collection of short personal and true stories recorded at our monthly open mic competitive storytelling night in Dublin.

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  • Dublin Inquirer: Independent and original local journalism for Ireland’s capital.
  • Totally Dublin: the city’s biggest freesheet, dedicated to covering Dublin high and low, North and South, upside down and inside out.
  • District: Arts. Music. Culture.

Great Dublin movies

Dublin Oldschool Trailer

Available on Netflix

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Virtually visit attractions

With COVID-19 restrictions, Dublin’s attractions are currently closed. Tour them here in the meantime, and make sure to visit when they’ve re-opened. National Gallery of Ireland Explore the wonders of the National Gallery of Ireland’s stunning collection in full on their website. EPIC The Irish Emigration Museum

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Where the Arts are now

Three feelings sum up the Arts Sector’s response to COVID–19. Firstly, a feeling of doom and nothing seeming to work. Secondly, a sense of paralysis, coupled with a curiosity about what might work. Thirdly, there’s an optimism about the future, and a fierce determination to survive and thrive in this trying time. I don’t think these feelings are confined to the Arts Sector, of course, and these feelings alternate with each other even over a single day. Arts organisations are faring better than individual artists. Jobs have some protection, but freelance work sadly does not. Individual artists that have very low incomes, in any case, have lost al

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History & Society

Dublin’s legacy stretches back over a millennium of history, change and development. The first known settlement here was Áth Cliath, which took its name from a major ford across the tidal River Liffey. Around the sixth century, a monastery named Duiblinn (Irish for ‘blackpool’) was founded here, where Vikings eventually arrived. After the Anglo-Norman invasion in 1170, Dublin became the capital of the English Lordship of Ireland and was populated extensively with settlers from England and Wales. The early 16th century was a turbulent time when King Henry VIII’s split with the church led to the closure of monasteries and the destruction of religious institutions with

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