Jesse McCann: The Journey (The McCann Family Saga Book 1)
Calendar GoogleCal. Head to City Bar for an open mic comedy show sponsored by Abita Brewery from pm. Comics sign up at pm, and the show starts at 8 pm. You can find more information on the Facebook page here. Join Red Stick Social in celebrating their official grand opening, featuring half off bowling from 11 am - 5 pm first come, first serve and musical guests Pocket Change at. Join Red Stick Social in celebrating their official grand opening, featuring half off bowling from 11 am — 5 pm first come, first serve and musical guests Pocket Change at 9 pm, followed by DJ Dunn.
Head to the Rowe for a night of various food truck favorites from pm. You can click here for a list of participating trucks and other information. Families are encouraged to bring lawn chairs and picnic blankets. We curate what's important and deliver it fast and throughout the day here and on our social channels.
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You may also like. Recent posts. A look into now-open Sprouts Farmers Market, our shopping experience. On your way out: food and drinks under an hour away from Baton Rouge. Shrimp Basket closes both Baton Rouge locations. Current Month. Time Thursday pm - pm. Event Details Join Red Stick Social in celebrating their official grand opening, featuring half off bowling from 11 am - 5 pm first come, first serve and musical guests Pocket Change at.
Event Details Join Red Stick Social in celebrating their official grand opening, featuring half off bowling from 11 am — 5 pm first come, first serve and musical guests Pocket Change at 9 pm, followed by DJ Dunn. Time Friday am - pm. Event Details Head to the Rowe for a night of various food truck favorites from pm.
Nina Dobrev Reacts to Iconic Pop Culture Moments
Time Friday pm - pm. Follow Us instagram twitter facebook. It's an intimate and forensic account of a tragedy that never should have happened, albeit one that kick-started a revolution. Ann Devine is an empty nester thrown suddenly into the world of the Tidy Towns committee. As a TV crew rolls into town, and under the comedian O'Regan's assured steerage, hilarity naturally ensues.
French's latest title is already eliciting praise - John Boyne has described it as 'unputdownable' - and no wonder: French is the doyenne of writing genre-bending crime thrillers. Here, the protagonist Toby has led a charmed life until a brutal attack leaves him traumatised. He returns to his family home, the Ivy House, in search of solace and sanctuary.
The grim discovery of a human skull tucked inside the old wych elm in the garden soon puts paid to that. Spellbinding stuff, delivered in crackling literary prose.
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The release of any Morrison title is a cause for celebration, and this non-fiction collection of essays, meditations and speeches is a high-tide release of Spanning four decades, Morrison debates race, gender, globalisation, American politics and the press with the lyrical expertise and elegance for which she has been long renowned. Hannigan's final novel is as life-affirming as you might think, celebrating as it does the joys and complexity of female friendship. Emma completed the novel, sending her acknowledgements to her editor just days before she passed away last summer.
A must-read for many reasons. The multiple award-winning Dubliner returns with her first novel since , a book Colum McCann praises for its "beguiling grace and deceptive simplicity". No less a name than Reese Witherspoon is bigging up this novel about a s rock band - and it looks like it rocks. Then in June , they split up. Nobody knew why: until now. And a one, two, three, four…. Tramp co-founder Davis-Goff turns from publisher to author with her debut novel, a kind of Hibernian cross between classic dystopias such as The Road and 28 Days Later.
Ireland has been decimated by an otherworldly plague called the skrake. When the woman who raised her gets infected, Orpen, raised on a small island, must embark on a perilous search for a cure. When his girlfriend Emma stumbles on a hit-and-run victim, Reilly is drawn into a tangled murder-mystery, involving the scion of Ireland's biggest pharmaceutical company.
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Well-crafted and with punchy plots, McTiernan's novels have made her an international bestseller. First in a new series from O'Brien Press celebrating our heritage, Irish Aran explores the history, tradition and unique legacy of the famous knitwear. In a beautifully presented hardback, Corrigan brings an expert eye to bear on this "living tradition with a worldwide reach".
It began in the wilds of the eponymous islands, now Aran is seen as high fashion on global catwalks. Doyle's much-loved character was born in the pages of this newspaper's Weekend magazine. Now, for the first time, all the wit and wisdom - well, some wisdom - of the quintessential Dub are brought together in one compilation. Decent, funny, loyal and sometimes utterly bewildered by the modern world, Charlie muddles along as best he can… if his knees don't give out first.
In Along Came Coco, she showcases her writing skills as well, in a picture book which charts Coco Chanel's amazing journey "from rule-breaking orphan to fashion icon". And the drawings are so charming and stylish, that Coco herself would surely approve. Francis Ford Coppola's great movies not only made Puzo's book famous, it turned a literary potboiler into high cinematic art. Which is not to say that The Godfather novel - which draws together the storylines from the first two film adaptations - isn't worth reading. It's a furiously told, hugely entertaining yarn, muscular and rollicking, with Shakespearean themes and countless legendary scenes.
Channelling the warm heart and good cheer of Marian Keyes, this debut novel from O'Reilly - a teacher of English and Classical Studies in her day job - tells the very amusing story of the Augustt family. We meet the son who doesn't speak, the mother who's had a stroke, the granny who talks enough for the lot of them - and the daughter who's decided to write it all down.
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Booker-shortlisted Smith delivers the third instalment in her remarkable Seasonal Quartet series of standalone but interconnected novels. After the chilly clarity of Winter, the Scot turns her piercing gaze on spring. The leaves on the trees are opening; while the dawn is still cold, there's a sense of things growing "deep in the earth". Artful, ambitious and unique, in the best possible ways. The ground-breaking Irish independent publisher picks up the unexpected success of Emilie Pine's Notes to Self and runs with it.
Minor Monuments, Tramp's second work of non-fiction, is a collection of essays described as "half-memoir, half-Odyssey".
Blending the tone of Sara Baume and inquiring mind of Louis Theroux, Maleney pays homage to a rural Irish way of life in danger of vanishing forever. London-Irish writer Kidd has won a legion of devoted fans with last year's charming offering The Hoarder, so Things in Jars is a hotly anticipated read. Here, Kidd turns her attentions to the Victorian detective novel and comes up trumps with the formidable Bridie Devine. Reeling from an assignment gone awry, Bridie is more determined than ever to crack her latest case; the kidnapping of a young child, against the murky underworld of the macabre curiosity show.
Seven-year-old Hughie Mittman is having a hard year. Not only has he lost two toes in a lawnmower accident, he has also found out he is adopted. When he is 12, things get worse when his mother dies suddenly, leaving him alone with an indifferent father. Believing his mother's death and his father's unhappiness are his fault, Hughie is on a mission to make things right. By turns charming, textured and heartfelt, this is a perfect summer read.
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Chocolat author Harris returns with a slightly familiar, compelling tale: Vianne Rocher has settled in Lansquenet-sous-Tannes with her child Rosette, and makes her home in the small French town that rejected her years before. She runs a chocolate shop in the square and soon starts to settle into daily life, but life gets complicated once more when the local florist leaves a parcel of land to Rosette after his death, along with a damning written confession.
Meath-born writer Kiernan delivers a taut and intriguing crime thriller. Murder convict Sean Hennessy has always professed his innocence, yet when two bodies show up in the peaceful Dublin suburb of Clontarf just weeks after his release from prison, many - including Detective Frankie Sheehan - find themselves retreading and doubting the analysis of old cases. Things ramp up a notch when the threats close in around Sheehan's own family. The author of the critically acclaimed novel The Herbalist returns with a tale of dark intrigue, re-imagining the events leading up to the Kilkenny Witch Trial of Petronelle decides to seek refuge in the home of an old friend, Alice.
The friend gives her friend a job as a servant and advice on how to hide her old identity. It's not long before Alice's home is no longer a place of sanctuary, yet by the time she decides to flee, there's even more at stake. It's a testament to Boyce's sleight of hand that the historical tale takes on fresh resonance in the current MeToo climate. Irish-born migrant writer Delargy makes his debut with this delicious-sounding Western Australian thriller.
A hitch-hiker is drugged and chained up in the remote Outback, only to escape and find a police station. The next day, a man walks in and tells police the exact same story, claiming he in fact is the victim. Could be fun. Known to many as the author of the bestselling novel The Party, Day also runs a hugely popular podcast, How to Fail. Part-memoir, part-manifesto, Day gleans on years as a celebrity journalist and writes on dating, sport, relationships and friendships, reminding us that learning how to fail is merely learning how to succeed better.
Never one to pull his punches, this collection of essays and ruminations the US star's maiden non-fiction voyage from Easton Ellis promises to bring a no-nonsense tone to the perversions of the social media age as he views them. The American Psycho author is often as funny as he is scathing, so this should ruffle a few feathers.
You have been warned. One of our finest crime writers returns with the 17th instalment of the popular Charlie Parker series. Here, the action spans continents, pinging from the forests of Maine and the canals of Amsterdam to the Mexican border. Yet again, Parker is hell-bent on avenging the world's ills. The king of the high-concept title returns, and not a moment too soon. In s London, feckless drifter Charlie falls in love with bright student Miranda.
Charlie suddenly and mysteriously comes into money, and decides to buy one of the first batch of synthetic humans with it. With Miranda's assistance, he co-designs Adam's personality, resulting in a truly bizarre love triangle. Subversive and unforgettably written, as only McEwan knows how. Professing himself a 'Zen failure', psychiatrist Brendan Kelly decided on a taste of his own medicine and took up meditation for a year, on a quest of self-betterment.
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While he realises that finding inner peace, even in just meditating for 15 minutes a day, is as straightforward as he anticipated; the distractions were more plentiful than he bargained for. A funny and insightful book on meditation and our chase for inner contentment. Iris Armstrong goes missing, prompting her best friend Terry to set out to track her down.
Terry joins her on a road trip that will take them in unexpected directions and change everything. It's this year's Eleanor Oliphant is Completely Fine, if industry chatter is anything to go by. The Irish-Nigerian commentator and academic casts her eye over the ways in which African or "black" hair and hairstyling is erased, appropriated, or stigmatised in modern pop culture, despite all the advances being made to embrace diversity. Fans of The Tattooist of Auschwitz should probably keep an eye out for this redemptive tale of hope in the midst of shocking adversity.
A couple are left shattered when war is visited upon their lives in Aleppo. They are duly forced to make a perilous journey through Europe, carrying the pain of what they have endured as well as hope for what awaits them at their destination. Bees and beekeeping are likely to provide the stimulating MacGuffin.
Four generations are spanned as a great grandmother reflects on her working-class Dublin roots while trying to shore-up her will and help her beloved granddaughters negotiate motherhood.