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Actress Halfpenny to stay in EastEnders

Actress Halfpenny to stay in EastEnders Actress Halfpenny to stay in EastEnders

John is the memory chip, the part of the band who never forgets, the mortar between the bricks that kept the band together. Thats what fellow Dubliner and late, great banjo maestro Barney McKenna once said John Sheahan. Sheahan was perhaps the most unlikely member of The Dubliners. His quiet nature and classical music training set him apart from his fellow group members. Now at the age of 73 he has reached a major turning point in his life. All of his friends that he once shared the band with in the early days, Luke, Ronnie, Ciarán and Barney are now sadly dead and he has finally decided to close the book on the life of The Dubliners after fifty years of recording and touring. He has all of the memories neatly packed away into different compartments and is ready to tell his side of The Dubliners story in this revealing new film by five time IFTA winning director Maurice Sweeney.

Like a blood-splattered pieces on a chess board, the kings, queens, knights and noblemen of Westeros sail ever closer to the increasingly dark storms brewing on the horizon of their quest for control of the throne. Smart of mouth, sharp of mind dwarf Tyrion Lannister takes on new responsibilities, Jon Snow no, not that one silly is taken to the imposing Fist of the First Men, and Jaime Lannister strikes a deal with his captors. Meanwhile, Targaryen heir Daenerys meets with the slavers as she moves to build a fearsome army.

Its been far too long but Kevin McAleer, the master of the dry one-liner and the surreal observation, is finally back on our screens. The man from Tyrone returns with a new four-part series in which he attempts to discover the heart and soul of Ulster Scots. On a road-trip through North Antrim, Donegal, Monaghan and County Down, he tries to determine who the Ulster Scots are and what their culture is like. This is an emotional and overdue journey for Kevin. Raised in Ulster, he has spent over fifty years being largely oblivious to the world of Ulster Scots. In attempting to find out more about a tribe he has heard much of but knows nothing about, he meets a variety of people who tell him how much their Scottish ancestry means to them.