Emerald Sky - Storytelling for Adults (main image shows storyteller Maria Buckley Whatton tellgin a story in an animated way. The logos of the Institute, the University and Liverpool City Council are

Emerald Sky - Storytelling for adults

6:00pm - 8:00pm / Wednesday 15th March 2023
Type: Other / Category: Department
Add this event to my calendar

Create a calendar file

Click on "Create a calendar file" and your browser will download a .ics file for this event.

Microsoft Outlook: Download the file, double-click it to open it in Outlook, then click on "Save & Close" to save it to your calendar. If that doesn't work go into Outlook, click on the File tab, then on Open & Export, then Open Calendar. Select your .ics file then click on "Save & Close".

Google Calendar: download the file, then go into your calendar. On the left where it says "Other calendars" click on the arrow icon and then click on Import calendar. Click on Browse and select the .ics file, then click on Import.

Apple Calendar: The file may open automatically with an option to save it to your calendar. If not, download the file, then you can either drag it to Calendar or import the file by going to File >Import > Import and choosing the .ics file.

Final chance to hear Emerald Sky - Irish Storytelling for adults. Don't miss out on your space this time!

Do you have Irish heritage? Cousins and kin across the water? Do you have an affinity with the land that’s only a stone’s throw away from Liverpool? Then come and hear the stories and language that belongs to you.

Tales of warrior women, wailing banshees (bean sidhes), shapeshifting sea creatures and the strange, dark deeds of “the other crowd”.

Maria Buckley Whatton is an internationally renowned masterful storyteller.

Dr Eoghan Ahern teaches Irish language courses at the Institute of Irish Studies. His research interests lie in the early medieval period (c.400–c.900), particularly the literary and intellectual culture of Ireland and Britain.

Prepare to be beguiled by extraordinary stories of ancient Ireland. You might even find yourself with a bit of Gaeilge on the tip of your tongue.