Directory of Classified Listings


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Catering
Classes, Education
Classes, Irish American History/Geneology
Coffee Shop
Dance
Entertainment
Equestrian/HorsesEquestrian/Horses
Health and Wellness
Irish Food
Irish/Celtic Gifts, Imports, Accessories
Organization, Society
Organization, Society Colorado Tartan Day Council
Pub, Bar, Tavern, Restaurant
Sports

Celtic Events & Entertainment 303-777-0502

Catering

Celtic Caterer 303-359-9654

Classes, Education

Welsh Language Class 303-428-3018

Classes, Irish American History/Geneology

James Walsh 303-709-5110

Coffee Shops

Dance

Profile - Linnane Wick, Wick School of Irish Dance by Rodger Hara Irish dance has now been in Colorado long enough for daughters of the early dancers to have become dancers themselves. One such combination is Linnane Wick and her daughter Marisa Joseph. Born in Denver with grandparents from County Clare, and named with her grandmother’s surname, Linnane was introduced to Irish dance when she was 10 years old and Pat Minehane facilitated all of the Denver Irish dancing. From there, Linnane progressed to instruction with the McTeggart School when their classes were held here in Denver during their “circuit riding” days before opening a studio. Blessed with natural talent, a passion for the dance and supportive parents, she began competing in her first oireachtas at 14, ultimately going on to win the U.S. Western Regional Championships in 1982 and 1986. Her brother Regan, four years younger than she, began dancing when he was 8, and during many summers, their parents would take them around the country to participate in feisianna (dance competitions). They competed in the Worlds where Linnane was called back several times for the final round and Regan finished fourth on two occasions. At 16, she lived in Dublin for a summer where she danced with the daughters of her host family around the south of Ireland and learned much about dance, herself and the differences in amenities between Ireland and America at that time – the best lesson for her was “… that you can really live with less.” Returning to America, she began taking classes from Tim O’Hare of Detroit/Chicago, learning from the different offerings in his school. Linnane went on to dance professionally with Cherish the Ladies for 4 years and with the Green Fields of America troupe for another year. With them, she was able to visit the Celtic region of France, Canada and Ireland, among other places, as they logged thousands of travel miles. In Ireland, the troupe appeared on the Gay Byrne Television Show. In 1993, she was part of the cast on Cherish the Ladies’ The Back Door album. On another occasion, she was in the troupe that performed at the White House for President Clinton and his guests. In the late 1980’s, she began teaching in her parents’ basement. Within a year, she was working out of a studio. A few years later, she reached the point where she had to choose between touring and having a family and dance school; she chose the latter and began teaching full time. The knowledge gained from the McTeggart and O’Hare Schools, her time in Ireland and her professional experience have blessed her with tools and insight that she brings to teaching today in her studio in the Denver Tech Center, along with classes in Golden and Highlands Ranch. Classes are held daily and with the aid of assistants, 170 students a week ranging from children through adults (who call their classes “two t-shirt workouts”) learn and grow. Now she hopes to enlarge and make more efficient use of her studio space. In the meantime, she is preparing her students for the Pikes Peak Feis this month and the North American Irish Dance Championships to be held in Chicago over the Fourth of July weekend, to which she will take 15 to 20 students. . Her students have danced for several years in the Denver Brass “Bagpipes and Brass” concerts and competed well at all levels around the country. Students from her school have won more than 25 Western U.S. Regional Champion titles and several have placed as high as 4th in the North American Dance Championships. Each spring for the past 20 years (except in years when her children were about to be born) she has traveled to Ireland for the World Championships. Given her trips there as a student, competitor, performer and dance teacher, Linnane has been there over 50 times, and has easily spent more than a year of her life there. Each time she returns, she is reminded of how amazingly kind and welcoming the Irish people are and how they always have time for a cup of tea. In addition, her daughter, who is 11 and has been a regional champion herself, was able to participate in the Worlds in Dublin last year and Belfast this year. Through it all, Linnane has come to realize how much Irish dance and music are a celebration of the culture and how privileged she is to be part of something in which everyone feels happy and can participate. She invites all to join in and spread the joy of Irish dance. For information on classes and performances, call 303.987.2427 or visit www.wickschool.com .

Entertainment

‘Stained Glass at Samhain’ Play will to make U.S. Premiere in Denver! By Rodger Hara - For over 200 years, societies around the world (including the United States) operated institutions called “Magdalene Asylums” in which prostitutes, mentally ill and/or handicapped women, orphan girls, women running from abusive relationships and girls thought to be too pretty and flirtatious were often placed for “rehabilitation” or to seek penance for their sins, real and imagined. In many of those facilities, women were free to leave and often did so after they were determined to be “rescued”. Originally, the asylums in Ireland were Protestant institutions and in the early years of the 19th century, the Catholic Church appropriated their operation and converted them from short term “recovery” centers to long-term institutions whose existence was known to much of a society that knew little of what happened inside them. They became the infamous “Magdalene Laundries”, named after St. Mary Magdalene and the laundry work done to pay for operations as they received no public support. For many, death was the only way to escape. In 1993, a former laundry on Leeson Street in Dublin southeast of St. Stephen’s Green was sold for redevelopment. In the process of demolition of the building and clearing of the site, the unmarked graves of 155 women were discovered. This led to intense scrutiny of the records, testimony from women who had been “penitents” in the laundries and came forth after the discovery, closure of the last laundry in Ireland in 1996 and the placing of a monument there called the “State Meant” memorial. The outcry led to an 18-month long official inquiry by the Irish government that resulted in a report that found the state guilty of turning a blind eye to the abuses and a public apology on behalf of an embarrassed state by Taoiseach Enda Kenney on February 19, 2013. It also led Patricia Burke Brogan, born in County Clare and now living in Galway City to write a play called “Eclipsed” in the late 1980’s that presented a picture of life inside a laundry from the perspective of one of the penitents. A former nun whose experience working as staff in a laundry led her to resign from her position at the laundry and leave her orders, she had the direct knowledge to write the play. It was first produced in 1992 and received a Fringe First at the Edinburgh Theatre Festival that year and the Moss Hart Award in the US in 1994. Brogan was also inspired to write a play in 2001 that bookends the story of the laundries with the perspective of a nun who worked in one. That play, “Stained Glass at Samhain” will have its American premiere in Denver this month. Directed by Eileen Kearney, an adjunct professor in the Theatre Department at the University of Colorado Denver, the play uses the destruction of a fictional laundry as a metaphor for the destruction of the laundry system and to make some powerful statements about the physical and mental abuses visited upon the women, the effect upon their minders and the spiritual healing and reconciliation of those involved. Kearney, with roots in Mayo, Roscommon and Cork, discovered the works of Brogan during her research into the lives of Irish women playwrights for her Master’s thesis while in Ireland. The play stars Chip Winn Wells, a local actress with extensive stage and television experience as Sister Luke and features five UCD students filling out the rest of the cast. Performances will be November 14, 15, 16, 20, 21 and 23 at 7:30 PM in the King Center Theatre on the UC Denver campus. Judy Murphy, Arts and Lifestyle writer for the Connacht Tribune will be in Denver for the performance and lead a panel discussion after the performance on the 20th. For information and tickets, call 303.352.3883 or go to www.ahec.edu/kingcenter . In addition, there will be a free staged reading of scenes from” Eclipsed” and “Stained Glass at Samhain” in The Burns Room of the Celtic Tavern Downtown at 6 PM on November 18th . (See also Do Penance or Perish: Magdalene Asylums in Ireland by Frances Finnegan, Ireland's Magdalene Laundries and the Nation's Architecture of Containment by James M. Smith and Sex in a Cold Climate, documentary by Steve Humphries for more information.) .................................... Side Bar: “Philomena” In 1952, an unmarried and very pregnant Philomena Lee was sent by her father to Sean Ross Abbey in Roscrea, County Tipperary where she gave birth to a boy. She was forced to surrender the baby to the Church who arranged his adoption by an American family when he was three years old. Lee was sent to work in a home for delinquent boys operated by the Church in Liverpool. She later married, had two more children and late in life began searching for her son. At 11:30 AM on November 17th, as part of the starz Denver Film Festival, the UK movie “Philomena”, starring Dame Judi Dench as Philomena Lee will play at the Elaine Wolfe Theatre in east Denver. Based on the book “The Lost Child of Philomena Lee” by Michael Sixsmith, the movie tells the story of Lee’s search for and discovery of her son fifty years after his birth, the barriers thrown up by the Church and features a performance by Dench that is already generating Oscar buzz.
Byers-Evans House Theatre Company presents the World Premiere of “The Oscar Wilde Experience” The world premiere of “The Oscar Wilde Experience” comes to the Byers-Evans House June 1- 23. Performances are Fridays and Saturdays at 7:30 p.m. at The Byers-Evans House Museum, 1310 Bannock Street, Denver. Adapted by Maggie Stillman, The Oscar Wilde Experience weaves its tale through his short stories, novellas, and poems. Selections include "The Nightingale and the Rose," "The Happy Prince," and "The Canterville Ghost." These stories are often overlooked through the fame of Wilde’s plays and his novel “The Picture of Dorian Gray.” The cast, under the direction of Wade Wood, includes Bevin Antea, Terry Herron, Sarah Mac, Brandon Palmer, Mike Pearl, Melissa Pear, Maggie Stillman and Joey Wishnia. The show takes place in the library of the historic Byers-Evans House Museum, amid the Evans family’s furnishings. The room serves as the stage and creates the atmosphere appropriate to the historic nature of the readings. The museum has always supported local theatre by serving as a venue for various small companies. Byers-Evans House Theatre Company, The World Premiere of “The Oscar Wilde Experience” A tale woven from the short stories, novellas, and poems of Oscar Wilde. June 1 – 23, Fri./Sat. & Monday, June 11 at 7:30 p.m. The Byers-Evans House Museum, 1310 Bannock Street, Denver, 13th Avenue Entrance
Colorado May Ceolta Notes Rodger Hara rounds up some of the Regional talent offering for May --- Angus Mohr shares their time and lends their talent to help raise money for ten-year-old Max Watson, the first of fourteen patients identified with a newly discovered metabolic disorder Cobalamin X. From birth, Max has faced developmental challenges including an inability to walk or stand. Because his condition compromises his immune system, Max attends fourth grade via a remote classroom. His family cares for him in their home, moving Max many times each day to ensure that his life is as rich and full as possible. They play a benefit show for Give Max a Lift, from 2 - 6 PM on the 31st at Defy! CrossFit, 6850 W. 116th Ave, Unit A, in Broomfield. In other Angus Mohr news, longtime lead guitar player Mark “Byrd” Tester has retired and been replaced by Michael Aggson, former front man for the blues band Third Degree. Kindred Spirits plays at Stella's Coffee Haus, 1476 South Pearl St., Denver, on the 11th from 10:30 AM - 12:30 PM Avourneen is in the big room at Katie Mullen’s downtown on the east end of the 16th St. Mall from 9 PM – 12 AM on the 2nd, 9th, 16th, 23rd & 30th, at Lannie’s Clocktower on the other end of the Mall at 11 PM on the 10th, 17th, 24th and 31st and at Stella’s Coffee Haus on S. Pearl St., Denver at 7 PM on the 3rd. The Mountain Road Ceili Band is downstairs at The Margarita at Pine Creek in Colorado Springs on the 16th from 6:30-9:00 PM You can enjoy the unique sound of The Granias on the 10th at 8 PM in the Tuft Theatre at Swallow Hill, 71 E Yale, Denver. Ticket info at (303) 777-1003, swallowhillmusic.org or www.whitebirdsmusic.com Kevin Dooley and his trio play on the 8th for Larry's Guitar Shop Listening Room Series in Longmont, 7:30 PM, tix are $5, then play at Haystack Mtn Golf Course, Niwot, for their Wednesday night music series on the 14th from 5 -8 PM and are at The Gold Hill Inn from 5 -7 PM on the 18th. Skean Dubh plays for the Ridgegate Community Evening Concert in Highlands Ranch from 4-5:30 PM on the 9th and for the Beltania May Pole Ceremony in Florence, CO at 10:30 AM with a concert at 1 PM on the 10th. The commoners are on the stage of the Crown Bar in Cheyenne, WY at 9:30 PM on the 10th and then play at Ned Kelly's in Littleton at 9 PM on the 17th. The Indulgers hit the road for performances at the legendary Dubliner pub in Omaha, NE on the 2nd and 3rd at 9:30 PM then return home to play at Brendan’s 404 in Denver on the 9th at 8:30 PM, The Exchange Tavern, Westminster at 8:30 PM on the 10th, at noon on the 17th in Thornton for Thorntonfest and then close out the month at Conor O’Neill’s in Boulder at 10 PM on the 23rd. Gobs O’Phun is at the Celtic House Pub in Parker, 16522 Keystone Blvd on the 24th. You can check out Adam Agee and Jon Sousa at the Denver Public Library at 2 PM on the 3rd when they play there for the Fresh City Life series. Later that day, you can hear Jon perform with fiddler Andy Reiner at the Fort Collins Contra Dance at 7 PM. Pandora Celtica plays in concert with touring guest artist Celia on the 7th, location TBD and then are in the Florence Mountain Park for the Beltania Pagan Music Festival on the 10th at 3:30 PM. Brian Clancy sings and plays at Jack Quinn’s, Colorado Springs at 7:30 PM on the 1st, 8th, 15th, 22nd and 29th, and at the Irish Snug, Capitol Hill at 8:30 PM on the 3rd, 10th, 17th, 24th and 31st. You can hear Big Paddy at the Exchange Tavern in Westminster on the 2nd at 8:30 PM. The always busy Potcheen performs at Brendans at 7 PM on the 2nd, has a CD release party on the 10th at 7 PM in the Larimer Lounge, plays the DTC Tilted Kilt at 8 PM on the 16th, travels to Colorado Springs for a gig at Jack Quinn’s on the 17th at 8 PM and is at the Celtic House in Parker for a 9 PM show on the 24th. Mathew Gurnsey of the Muses performs at the Burns Pub in Broomfield every Thursday this month. Happy Hour is 4-6, Mathew on at 6:30PM – No cover charge. May 2014 Ceolta Notes By Rodger Hara Angus Mohr shares their time and lends their talent to help raise money for ten-year-old Max Watson, the first of fourteen patients identified with a newly discovered metabolic disorder Cobalamin X. From birth, Max has faced developmental challenges including an inability to walk or stand. Because his condition compromises his immune system, Max attends fourth grade via a remote classroom. His family cares for him in their home, moving Max many times each day to ensure that his life is as rich and full as possible. They play a benefit show for Give Max a Lift, from 2 - 6 PM on the 31st at Defy! CrossFit, 6850 W. 116th Ave, Unit A, in Broomfield. In other Angus Mohr news, longtime lead guitar player Mark “Byrd” Tester has retired and been replaced by Michael Aggson, former front man for the blues band Third Degree. Kindred Spirits plays at Stella's Coffee Haus, 1476 South Pearl St., Denver, on the 11th from 10:30 AM - 12:30 PM Avourneen is in the big room at Katie Mullen’s downtown on the east end of the 16th St. Mall from 9 PM – 12 AM on the 2nd, 9th, 16th, 23rd & 30th, at Lannie’s Clocktower on the other end of the Mall at 11 PM on the 10th, 17th, 24th and 31st and at Stella’s Coffee Haus on S. Pearl St., Denver at 7 PM on the 3rd. The Mountain Road Ceili Band is downstairs at The Margarita at Pine Creek in Colorado Springs on the 16th from 6:30-9:00 PM You can enjoy the unique sound of The Granias on the 10th at 8 PM in the Tuft Theatre at Swallow Hill, 71 E Yale, Denver. Ticket info at (303) 777-1003, swallowhillmusic.org or www.whitebirdsmusic.com Kevin Dooley and his trio play on the 8th for Larry's Guitar Shop Listening Room Series in Longmont, 7:30 PM, tix are $5, then play at Haystack Mtn Golf Course, Niwot, for their Wednesday night music series on the 14th from 5 -8 PM and are at The Gold Hill Inn from 5 -7 PM on the 18th. Skean Dubh plays for the Ridgegate Community Evening Concert in Highlands Ranch from 4-5:30 PM on the 9th and for the Beltania May Pole Ceremony in Florence, CO at 10:30 AM with a concert at 1 PM on the 10th. The commoners are on the stage of the Crown Bar in Cheyenne, WY at 9:30 PM on the 10th and then play at Ned Kelly's in Littleton at 9 PM on the 17th. The Indulgers hit the road for performances at the legendary Dubliner pub in Omaha, NE on the 2nd and 3rd at 9:30 PM then return home to play at Brendan’s 404 in Denver on the 9th at 8:30 PM, The Exchange Tavern, Westminster at 8:30 PM on the 10th, at noon on the 17th in Thornton for Thorntonfest and then close out the month at Conor O’Neill’s in Boulder at 10 PM on the 23rd. Gobs O’Phun is at the Celtic House Pub in Parker, 16522 Keystone Blvd on the 24th.
Colorado Pipers 303-719-8245
Folk Ragout with Ryan Marvel in concert Thursday, November 13 Folk Ragout with Ryan Marvel perform and all ages show at Swallow Hill, Thursday, November 13 at 8:00pm. Expect an evening of collaborative music...celtic flute, amazing guitar and piano with traditional Irish, Scottish, American, French and perhaps seasonal influences. Leslie Anne Harrison, flute. Frederic Pouille, guitar, Ryan Marvel, piano. 303-777- 1003 Tickets: http://swallowhillmusic.org/denver-concerts/folk-ragout-feat-ryan-marvel/nov-13-2014-8-00-pm/ All Ages Folk Ragoût is an exciting and original duo, comprised of American flutist Leslie Anne Harrison and French singer and guitarist Frédéric Pouille. With their great love for the traditional Celtic music of France and French Canada, Folk Ragoût’s performances are unique, beautiful, and virtuosic. Leslie Anne Harrison, a local of Denver, has performed around the world with such artists as the Metro Chamber Orchestra, the Combo Nuevo Orchestra, members of the Silk Road Project, and New York City’s Public Theater. She is a featured artist on multiple albums and has made guest appearances on numerous recording projects, one of which was nominated for a Drama Desk Award in 2009. Harrison is on the music faculty at Swallow Hill Music and she routinely performs and teaches throughout Colorado, Wyoming, and Utah. Born in Paris, Frédéric Pouille is a specialist of modern finger-picking guitar and DADGAD, and his innovative accompaniments draw from jazz, folk, traditional, and world music. He is an expert in Irish and Breton music and he has given workshops and performed across Europe and America. He has also collaborated on many recording projects and is currently producing his own solo guitar album. In addition to being a musician, Pouille holds a PhD in Neuroscience and has been involved in academic research around the world. His publications can be found in Science and Nature. A native of Colorado, pianist Ryan Marvel studied with the late Patricia Weaver. He has released three solo and collaborative albums, the second of which was nominated for Album of the Year by SoloPiano.com and Whisperings Piano Radio. A talented composer and arranger, Marvel works with choirs, songwriters, and instrumentalists. He has performed across Colorado, California, and Arizona, and has been a featured soloist with the Front Range Chamber Players. He is currently Director of Music and Choirs at Foothills Unitarian Church in Fort Collins, Colorado.

Equestrian/HorsesEquestrian/Horses

Charlie Cox 970-556-3929

Health and Wellness

Rene Myers, CMT 720-939-2079

Irish Food

Irish/Celtic Gifts, Imports, Accessories

Organization, Society

Clan MacLeod AGM 303-469-1481
James Joyce Society 303-466-6569

Organization, Society Colorado Tartan Day Council

Allen Lynott 303-650-0025
Changes to 2014 Denver ST. Patrick's Day Parade Denver St. Patrick's Day has a new start time! 9:30AM, Saturday March 15th. The route is reversed from years past, so I’f you want to be at the beginning of the parade, make your way over to 19th and Wynkoop. Western musician and writer Jon Chandler is this the 2014 Grand Marshal, and he’ll lead the parade through the streets of LoDo. A seventh-generation Coloradan, Jon’s novels, songs and poems serve to keep alive the West’s frontier ethic. He has been awarded the 2009 Spur Award for Best Song from the Western Writers of America for his song, Linwood. He was also named “2009 Best Living Western Musician” by True West Magazine, and won the Audience Award in the Western Folklife Center’s Yellowstone & the Tetons song competition for his song, The Road That Leads to Yellowstone. A review of Jon’s CD WESTERNS included the phrase, “Chandler’s music is literate and literary.” Yep. There’s not an ounce of stereotypical Gene ‘n Roy retro-cowpoke, Lazy Z Chuckwagon faux-western shtick in his music or voice (that is, if you don’t count his kid’s project, Cowboy Critter Campfire Tales). Chandler writes songs of the historic and contemporary West, not particularly cowboy songs, although they tend to show up now and then. His songs owe more to Larry McMurtry, Elmer Kelton, Robert Service and Mark Twain than they do anyone in a band that ends with Wranglers or Ramblers. Simply put, his music is a reflection of his heritage Singing in honky-tonks and folk clubs while earning his Graduate Degree, he continued to utilize his musical talents in the corporate world, writing advertising jingles and producing soundtracks for audio-visual presentations. Jumping ship from the marketing arena, he joined Denver’s seminal country-rock band, Dawson, and toured extensively before forming a series of creative businesses. Hooking up with Newport Publishers as a voiceover talent, he soon began producing children’s product, audio novels, and his first solo CD, Out West of Laramie. His award-winning Keepers of the Flame CD and its attendant music video served as the focal point of a nationwide conservation education program administered by the National Association of Conservation Districts and the Natural Resources Conservation Service (Department of Agriculture). His CD, WESTERNS, has been dubbed “a landmark recording” and was chosen “best Western CD” by True West Magazine. Sepia Soul, the Best of Jon Chandler was released to rave national reviews, with the iconic Cowboy Magazine noting, “It’s very difficult to categorize Jon Chandler’s music. It is western, sorta, because Chandler is a man of the West, but it is also, at times, Americana, progressive country, folk, southern, bluegrass, balladesque. Regardless, listening to this Jon Chandler album is a relaxing, mellow, beautiful musical experience. Truly wonderful music.” Maybe It’s the Moon – Jon Chandler & the Wichitones LIVE! was recorded at the National Cowboy Poetry Gathering in Elko, Nevada, and received stunning reviews, including Country Line Magazine’s, “Thank God for Chandler and his band of musicians.” Jon is also a Spur Award-winning author of Western fiction, a contributor to several magazines, and the voice of the Historic Hotel Colorado in Glenwood Springs, CO and the Historic Plains Hotel in Cheyenne, WY

Pub, Bar, Tavern, Restaurant

Celtic House Pub 303-841-5454
Celtic Tavern 303-308-1795
Darcy’s 303-770-0477
Fado Irish Pub 303-297-0066
Irish Rover 303-282-4643
Irish Snug 303-839-1394
McCabes Pub 303-627-6234
McDonough’s 303-369-9820
Mercury Cafe 303-294-9281
Nallens 303-572-0667
Old Louisville Inn 303-666-9982
Scruffy Murphy’s 303-291-6992
Sheabeen’s 303-696-6131

Sports

A Word From the Denver Gaels Photo: Gaels President Tom Walsh awards Club Persons of the Year to Kyle Shane (L) and Brian McCarthy (R) at Christmas party at the Celtic Tavern By Sam Westmoreland - - The Denver Gaels are bringing one of their most successful and exciting years ever to a close, and what a year it’s been, from start to finish. Between new members joining the club, veteran members getting more involved and more success at the NACB finals, the club had plenty to celebrate when they got together at the Celtic Tavern downtown for the annual Christmas party. It was a fantastic time once again, as the club took the opportunity to recognize some of its most successful members on and off the pitch. After a delicious dinner, it was time to give out the annual awards. First up was camogie, which saw Kelly Naumann bring home camogie’s most improved player award, and Sarah Faller be awarded camogie player of the year. Next up was football, which saw Jeff Posey win rookie footballer of the year, and Shay Dunne net footballer of the year. Then came hurling, who saw Sean Sweeney bring home newcomer of the year, Matt Jakubowski and Eamonn Ryan win Junior C and B hurlers of the year, respectively. Finally, the club awarded a dual Club Person of the Year, to both Kyle Shane and Brian McCarthy, for all they’ve done to build the club and improve the quality of play throughout the past year. Then, it was on to the music and the dancing. Adam Agee and Jon Sousa entertained the crowd with traditional Irish music, while Billy Canaly provided Irish dancing once again. With a full slate of club activities already scheduled for next year, the club would like to wish all of you a very happy holiday season, and safe travels to wherever that season may lead you. May the coming weeks be full of craic with family and friends, and delicious food. www.DenverGaels.com


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