Sean Walsh

Sean Walsh

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Paul Michael Glaser Saturday Night Show

The Original Rude Boys - Sean Walsh, Robert Burch and Sean Arkins - Original Starsky & Hutch actor Paul Michael Glaser almost unrecognisable behind a beard and glasses as he arrives at The Saturday Night Show with other guests... - Dublin, Ireland - Sunday 8th December 2013

Sean Walsh, Robert Burch, Sean Arkins and Paul Michael Glaser

Edinburgh Fringe 2013: Who's In Line For The Prizes?


Edinburgh Festival Fringe Sean Walsh

The Edinburgh Fringe has been the springboard for some of the U.K’s biggest stars. It’s a hustling, bustling supermarket-on-a-Saturday of a place, teeming with talent and bursting with show-offs. You have to be one to be seen in August at the Fringe.

Sean WalshThis is a big Fringe for Walsh

At the end of the hectic month, a collection of awards are handed out to the cream of the crop, including nods for seasoned professionals and burgeoning talents alike. This propels said star into new realms of popularity, not least because next year’s flyer can boast extra awards.

Continue reading: Edinburgh Fringe 2013: Who's In Line For The Prizes?

at the Today FM studios

The Original Rude Boys, Sean Noddy Arkins, Robert Burch and Sean Walsh - The Original Rude Boys (Sean Noddy Arkins, Robert Burch, Sean Walsh) Thursday 15th November 2012 at the Today FM studios

The Original Rude Boys, Sean Noddy Arkins, Robert Burch and Sean Walsh

Channel 4's Comedy Gala, held at the O2 Arena - Arrivals

Sean Walsh and O2 Arena Friday 11th May 2012 Channel 4's Comedy Gala, held at the O2 Arena - Arrivals

Sean Walsh and O2 Arena
Sean Walsh and O2 Arena
Sean Walsh and O2 Arena
Sean Walsh and O2 Arena

Bloom Review


Terrible
This latest attempt to translate James Joyce's Ulysses to cinema (the first attempt was Joseph Strick's misfire back in 1967) again goes to show that literature is a completely different and often incompatible art form. Joyce's novel is a virtuoso of language, rich in melodic temperament, lewdness, profundity, metaphor and Homeric references. It elevates the mundane events of a single day in the life of three Dubliners to something epic; but shown onscreen it reduces Joyce's handiwork to simply portraying mundane events.

A Jewish everyman, Leopold Bloom (Stephen Rea) wakes up on the morning of June 16, 1904, goes through his day running various errands, nearly gets into a fight with a one-eyed drunken citizen (Patrick Bergin), has a few earthy encounters with women on the beach and whores in the brothel, doesn't think about his wife (Angeline Ball) cheating on him that afternoon, and becomes a father figure to a young artist (Hugh O'Conor), whom he saves from getting into trouble with Dublin riff-raff.

Continue reading: Bloom Review

Sean Walsh

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