Clonmel Originals

Clonmel Originals

  1. 4-5, 9-12 July | 10PM | A CJAF Digital Event

Nightly concerts by local bands – Clonmel Originals – celebrates the local live music scene in a town with standout talent.

Saturday 4 July

Ruairí de Leastair

For the past fifteen years, Ruairí de Leastair has been honing his craft and enrapturing audiences with his songs of hope and fervent wisdom.

Sunday 5 July

Alan Acheson and friends

Young local musicians and songwriters. With Aishlinn Walsh and Ross Boland

Thursday 9 July

The Wood Of O

Breege Phelan and Will McLellan are singer song-writers who perform original, innovative material under the name 'The Wood of O'

Friday 10 July

The Outtake Sessions

Members of The Pearly Whites and Supersoul Machine get together in our Festival Recording Studio to add their original twist to some old favourites

Saturday 11 July

Clonmel Laptop Ensemble

A digital arts collective that combines art, technology and new media to create experimental audio visual performances and art installations.

Sunday 12 July

Crow Black Chicken

This power trio combine elements of folk and hard rock with blues rock – amazing live band, in their first concert since escaping the Spanish Lockdown in March

Vision Revolution: 7 Lectures on the Electromagnetic Spectrum

Vision Revolution: 7 Lectures on the Electromagnetic Spectrum

  1. 5th - 11th July 2020 | A CJAF Digital Event

Vision Revolution will present seven lectures by The School of Looking (Anne Cleary and Denis Connolly) on seven different aspects of the electromagnetic spectrum, from gamma waves to radio waves and everything in between.

Just as we reduce the visible spectrum to seven colours, we divide the electromagnetic spectrum into seven zones. The middle zone - the smallest - is the only one we call visible, but in truth they are all visible to us now.

In seven lectures, Cleary and Connolly take each type of light and tell the inspiring, and often tragic, human stories of the men and women behind its discovery, while considering a wide range of artistic, aesthetic, and ethical questions related to their uses. The vision and scope of these lectures is immense, swooping from the vastness of the cosmic microwave background to the nano scale of a gamma ray, and is based on research undertaken over the last year as Cleary and Connolly prepare a major new visual art exhibition for the Crawford Gallery of Art, to open in October 2020, in collaboration with Tyndall National Institute, IPIC, and supported by the Science Foundation Ireland Discovery programme.


The quest to understand light stretches from antiquity up to the present day, and even now all its mysteries have not been fully elucidated. Along the way many mind-blowing theories were advanced. Some proved to be true, many others were disproved, but each step lead to a deepening understanding of light in all its forms. To introduce this series of lectures covering the entire electromagnetic spectrum The School of Looking consider some of the concepts that scientists, artists and philosophers theorised to explain light, and marvel at the incredible feats of imagination required.

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“The Press assures its readers that there is no joke or humbug in the matter. It is a serious discovery by a serious German Professor.” London Standard, 1895, in relation to the discovery of X-ray Photography.

The late 19th century was a time of huge innovation, with new scientific advances appearing in the press on a monthly if not a daily basis. Wilhelm Conrad Röntgen discovered the X-Ray and developed a technique for taking photographs through solid matter, risking his health and that of his wife in the process, and Paul Villard identified another sort of penetrating ray, later called the Gamma ray, while playing around with a radium sample lent to him by colleagues Marie and Pierre Curie.

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UV radiation was discovered by Johann Wilhelm Ritter in 1801, who dubbed it “Chemical Rays”, observing that the radiation induced a chemical reaction in photographic paper. Similar to visible light but with a shorter wavelength, Ultra Violet light is visible to many animals, including foraging birds and insects. Flowers have pigments that reflect UV, just as they have pigments that reflect visible light, and these pigments are visible to the UV sensitive eyes of navigating bees. But what do these colours look like? How can we represent or even imagine a colour that a bee can see but that we cannot?

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We call the central band of the electromagnetic spectrum, the part that we and some other primates see, “visible light”, but in fact most animals do not see colours as we do. Mammals (horses, dogs, cats...) are mostly dichromats, and see wavelengths in the blue and yellow areas of the spectrum, while many of the reds, purples and magentas that so enrich our visual experience remain invisible to them. The Mantis Shrimp, a marine creature with a tiny brain but four times as many colour receptors as we do, could potentially see many millions of colours that we couldn’t even imagine. But while we can establish what animal eyes have the capacity of seeing, we have no way of knowing how the animals process this information, and what “visible” means to them.

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Infrared radiation (IR) is a type of radiant energy that is invisible to our eyes but that we feel as heat. It is implicated in climate change as it gets trapped close to the earth by a layer of gasses. Visionary Irish scientist and alpinist John Tyndall first proved the connection between atmospheric CO2 and what we now call the Greenhouse effect in 1858. He observed that the radiant heat from the sun could easily pass through our atmosphere, but heat radiated from the earth had more difficulty getting back out. He deduced that it was a different form of heat, which he called “obscure heat”, and wrote in 1896 “…The longer waves of the obscure heat cannot get through water, and I find that all transparent compounds which contain hydrogen are peculiarly hostile to the longer undulations.”

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Microwaves are in fact the only electromagnetic radiation with wavelengths comparable to our human scale: between one millimetre and one meter. We associate the word with our time because of the humble kitchen appliance that goes by the name, but it’s true significance is on an entirely different scale. Microwaves have shown us the horizon of the observable universe: the first light that our universe ever produced which has travelled for 13.7 billion years. During its journey through expanding space the energy from this event faded beyond the red of the visible spectrum and comes to us as invisible light. Its evenness on every side confirms that it all began with a single hot, dense, simple event. The Cosmic Microwave Background is perhaps the only sacred relic of science.

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The Italian Minister of Post and Telegraphs scrawled “Alla Lungara” across a letter requesting funds to develop a wireless telegraph machine, received from Guglielmo Marconi in 1896. The hospital for the mentally ill in Rome was on Via della Lungara at the time, so “Alla Lungara” clearly meant “to the mad house”. Marconi’s invention went on to change the world, laying the foundations of a communications revolution that still continues. Despite the vast range of radiotelegraphy that we use today (radar, remote control, television, satellites, cell phones, wifi…) “radio” will always evoke the early years of broadcasting, an alchemy of magical coils and crystals that somehow captured energy from thin air.

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Have any thoughts to share or questions to ask? Anne Cleary and Denis Connolly will be on hand to wrap up the lecture series and talk about their upcoming exhibition Invisible Light at Crawford Art Gallery in Cork.

The School of Looking was founded in 2018 by artists and architects Anne Cleary and Denis Connolly to create innovative and exciting participatory art projects inspired by visual perception, science and technology. Anne & Denis exhibit regularly throughout Ireland and abroad, with support from the Arts Council of Ireland. They share their time between Paris (where their work has been shown in the Pompidou Centre) and Ireland, where they are recipients of the AIB Art Award.

River Art Workshop

River Art Workshop

  1. 6 July | 3PM

Art facilitators Elke Wilson and Mags Rudnicka use nature as a springboard for creativity.

In the first part of the workshop, Elke shows you how to gather natural materials growing along the banks of the river Suir to create a willow fish that you can float down the river or have as a keepsake.

In the second part, Mags Rudnicka helps you to create a river artwork of your own.

German-born Elke Wilson has lived in Ireland for almost thirty years. Elke is a multidisciplinary, passionate and creative arts facilitator who engages all ages and abilities in fun-filled workshops. From her childhood memories of ‘Ogres’ made from rocks to family sand sculpting trips and the inspiration drawn from the landscape of Ireland.

Boatmen of Clonmel Art Trail

Boatmen of Clonmel Art Trail

  1. 6-7 July

Clonmel's history is also the history of the river Suir which runs through the town and these histories in turned are indelibly coloured by those who worked the river, the Boatmen of Clonmel.

The works of five artists, inspired by the historical influences of Clonmel's riverside past, will be displayed along the Suir for people to enjoy.


Karen Power – Past/Present Suir Songs

Past/Present Suir Songs invites audiences/passers-by/children/artists/visitors to take a moment to move through local history and plot their own unique story around the waterways of Clonmel. Always subtly shifting just like the river Suir, this installation allows visitors to focus their listening while experiencing both the past and present of the Suir.

Karen Power is an active composer, sound artist, and improviser. Her compositions utilise two primary sources; acoustic instruments and everyday sounds, spaces and soundscapes. Everyday environments and how we hear everyday sounds lies at the core of Karen’s practice with a continued interest in blurring the distinction between what most of us call ‘music’ and all other sound.

Karen has found inspiration in the natural world and how we respond to spaces we occupy. She continually utilises our inherent familiarity with such sounds and spaces as a means of engaging with audiences. Resulting works challenge the listeners memory of hearing while simultaneously shifting focus and presenting new contexts for such sounds.


Michael Durand

Michael Duran presents a Suir heritage newspaper, with reinterpreted images from archival documents as well as contemporary portrait and landscape images. Able to be enjoyed as a publication or taken to be framed, Michael Durand's paper provides a unique tactile experience, allowing the visitor to literally experience history at their fingertips.

Michael's practice is predominantly photographic. His work can be viewed as a playful inquiry into the everyday, presented through a variety of formats from installation, wall hung images and photographic books. Exhibited in solo and group exhibitions in National and International spaces including, Gallery of Photography Dublin, National Portrait Gallery London and Cite Internationale des Arts Paris. He has produced commissioned works for the EU Council of Ministers’ Brussels, the European Central Bank Frankfurt, and Waterford Healing Arts Trust among other national institutions.

Michael’s work has been published as books and catalogues and his work is held in private and public collections in Ireland, Europe, and America including The National Photographic Archive Ireland, Central Bank of Ireland, Musee Niece France, St. John’s Municipal Collection Newfoundland and MoMA New York (artist book archive)


Ciara Connolly – Project 53

Project 53 from Ciara Connolly is both a sculpture and an exhibition celebrating the remaining freshwater pearl mussels that live on the river bed

Freshwater pearl mussels are critically endangered in Ireland: currently, only 53 of them remain in the River Suir estuary. Once harvested for their pearls, these aquatic creatures can live for 100 years, requiring 50 litres of freshwater a day to craft a pearl.

Inspired by W.B. Yeats’ poem “Adam’s Curse”, ‘Project 53’ thinks about the long and arduous lifecycle of the freshwater mussel as a metaphor for the creative process through which art is made, combining sculpture enhanced by natural and artificial light.

In this exhibition, Ciara Connolly moves us through the painstaking process by which artworks are made, from initial ideas through to completion, as she stitches and unstitches her way to a sculpture that celebrates biodiversity, art and place.


Annagh Kelly – The Meadow of Honey

The Meadow of Honey, inspired by Clonmel's Irish name Cluain Meala, is a sculptural piece with wildflowers to be presented in Denis Burke Park, while also incorporating the cot boat, a highly significant boat within Suir river history. Incorporating a variety of native Irish wildflowers, not only beautiful to behold by people but also attractive to our beloved and endangered bees.

Annagh Kelly is a Dublin based artist, born in Galway in 1997. She is currently completing her second year at the National College of Art and Design studying fine art sculpture. She explores how her ideas can be developed through a range of approaches and materials that include casting processes, film & photography as well as assemblage art and metalwork.

As a student artist she is motivated by sustainability and the protection of our native ecosystems. Kelly is working towards establishing an interdisciplinary practice that holds environmental care and concern at the centre of her creative endeavour.


Kriti Khatri - Lifeline of the Boatmen

Kriti Khatri lives and works in Clonmel, but was born and brought up in India, where she studied sculpture before lecturing in design and art while practicing as an artist. For Kriti, Art is an Expression and she finds that clay is the most versatile and sustainable material to work with. Graduating as a sculptor gave her an opportunity to understand form and explore various materials.

Since moving to Clonmel, she has conducted workshops at South Tipperary Arts Centre, Tipperary Museum of Hidden History and Place4U. She has participated in projects for Cashel Arts Festival and Clonmel Applefest. She is a member of STAG.

'Her project will be a series of wooden oars that pay homage to the River Suir entitled "Lifeline of the Boatmen


Nature Detectives

Nature Detectives

  1. 7 July | 3PM

Follow ecologist Mieke Muyllaert on a tree treasure hunt in Mulcahy Park.

How many tree species are in the park? Which are native? Which are part of the river ecosystem? The treasure hunt will lead around the middle of the park and back towards the river, where the idea of different habitats will be introduced. How many different habitats can we see? We will look at some wetland plants and see how they are adapted to living in a wet habitat. Participants can download identification charts and continue the treasure hunt in their own area.

Supported by the Local Authorities Water Programme.

Creative Minds Dance

Creative Minds Dance

  1. 8 July | 3PM

A Fun and easy dance tutorial!

Henry James Fitzgerald is a local choreographer with Creative Minds Productions. He and Molly Hogan will present to you a fun and easy dance tutorial that is sure to get you on your feet! Show off your moves by sending us a video of the routine you learned with Henry and feature on our social media.

Creative Minds Productions' is an AIMS affiliated musical theater organisation based in Clonmel, Co. Tipperary.

Be Creative Clonmel

Be Creative Clonmel

  1. 9-10 July | 3PM | A CJAF Digital Event

Be Creative Clonmel is a project designed by Clonmel artists Niamh Curry and Kevin Power who are putting together short video tutorials that will be shared with local groups and schools, as well as on the CJAF website.

The resulting artwork created from these tutorials will then be displayed around the town in July.


We want Clonmel to be awash with colour and creativity this July, and we’re not going to let staying-at-home stop us! Clonmel artists Niamh Curry and Kevin Power are putting together short video tutorials that will be shared with local groups and schools, as well as on the CJAF website. The sessions will bring you through Abstract Art, Portrait Drawing and Video & Photography for mobile phones. We invite Clonmel students to participate and to share their masterpieces with us.

A curating panel (including primary and secondary school students) will select their favourites and we’ll print these for our pop-up galleries in Clonmel shop windows to bring the town to life with Clonmel creativity during Festival week. Our website will also host the Creative Clonmel gallery, and will allow artists of all ages to showcase the wonderful vision that exists in Clonmel.

The Pop-up Gallery Art Trail will be a great way to get out and about in the summer, and will showcase the creative projects for all to see.

Be Creative Clonmel is a project for Clonmel Junction Arts Festival, funded by Creative Ireland.

The Boatmen's Nature: Spoken Word

The Boatmen's Nature: Spoken Word

  1. 8 July | 7PM | A CJAF Digital Event

A group of writers and poets share their sense of place of the town and nature that inspires them. Curated by Eileen Acheson.

A group of writers and poets share their Clonmel, looking at the town, the river and the nature that inspires them. Curated by Eileen Acheson.

With work by Mark Roper, Grace Wells, Mary O Gorman, Breda Joyce, Eileen Heneghan, Walter Dunphy, Patricia Cantwell, Margaret O Brien, Theresa Ryan, Bernie Condon, Mawie Barrett, John Corcoran, Treasa Nic Dhiarmada, Eileen Acheson, Jenny Cox, John Cooney, Joe Whelan, and musical interludes by The Wood of O (Will McClellan and Breege Phelan).

We’re delighted to welcome C.J. Boland’s granddaughter, Jane Clare, to read from her grandfather’s work.

The Cute Whore: Extracts from a play

The Cute Whore: Extracts from a play

  1. 9 July | 7PM | A CJAF Digital Event

Eve O'Mahony talks about her new play and performs extracts from the script.

Due to have premiered in CJAF 2020, Eve O'Mahony instead talks about the process of writing the script for 'The Cute Whore: Life and Times of Peg Plunkett'.

Based on the memoirs of Margaret Leeson, an old and repentant madam, seeking absolution, reflects on her life and loves and how it all came to pass. "The Cute Whore" shines a light on Georgian Ireland and examines the life of an extraordinary woman.

Eve O'Mahony is a Tipperary born writer/actor. This is her second play that is making its debut at the Clonmel Junction Arts Festival.

OverLook - A Military Story

OverLook - A Military Story

  1. 10 July | 7PM | A CJAF Digital Event

Scenes from the devised play, planned for Kickham Barracks Clonmel

OverLook – A Military Story was a flagship devised production planned for Kickham Barracks in Clonmel. Here, director and Clonmel native Jack Reardon introduces three short scenes from Overlook with cast members Megan McDonnell, Éanna Grogan and Fionntán Larney, and talks about the creative process and design ideas.

The production team's designs and sketches will merge with the actor monologues.

Set & costume designer: Jack Scullion, Lighting design: Eoin Lennon, Sound design: Michael Stapleton

The photo shows the devising process cast of Éilish McLoughlin, Megan McDonnell, Éanna Grogan, Tiernan Messitt-Greene, Kwaku Fortune and Fionntán Larney with director Jack Reardon at the Kickham Barracks' Officers' Mess in November 2019.

Eyes On The Town

Eyes On The Town

  1. 11 July | 3PM | A CJAF Digital Event

A discussion about the future of towns by a group of architects, focusing on the built environment and public realm spaces in Clonmel.

Orla Hegarty will facilitate an online discussion with architects Orla Murphy, Louhglin Kealy, Annuntiata Maria Oteri (Politecnico di Milano) and WIT School of Architecture's Sharon O'Brien (WIT) and Miriam Fitzpatrick (UCD/WIT).

The starting point is an ecological perspective of the town as human habitat: how to shape that habitat to accommodate the physical, cultural and psychological dimensions of people, while promoting the survival and health of the planet.

The discussion is followed by a Q&A with the architects. The audience are invited to ask questions and comment on the conversation.

The Parting Glass - A 10th anniversary celebration of Liam Clancy

The Parting Glass - A 10th anniversary celebration of Liam Clancy

  1. 11 July | 7PM | A CJAF Digital Event

On the 10th anniversary of his father's passing, Dónal will perform his father’s music in a special solo performance.

One of the highlights of Clonmel Junction Arts Festival was Liam Clancy’s 2006 concert with Odetta and, on the 10th anniversary of his passing, his son and collaborator Dónal will perform his father’s music in a special solo performance by the gifted singer and guitarist.

Supported by Camida

Clonmel Rocks!

Clonmel Rocks!

  1. 12 July | 3PM | A CJAF Digital Event

Clonmel Rocks! is run in conjunction with Creative Ireland and Music Generation Tipperary

A project to get young Clonmel musicians together through music, with two months of virtual rehearsal culminating in a rocking concert video for this year’s Clonmel Junction Arts Festival on July 12th! This is a wonderful showcase opportunity for young musicians. Under the expert tuition of Stephen McGrath & Gev Barrett (Crow Black Chicken) and Rebekah Keogh (Vocal Studio), two bands are working together virtually before their Clonmel Junction Arts Festival rock video debut this July.

The participants get weekly tuition specialised in their instrument, as well as group work in common areas such as rhythm. They receive charts for three songs, and a click-track to practice with between sessions. In the final phase, the bands will get together and record the tracks for their rock videos, accompanied by their tutors.

The Junction Festival team are delighted to work with Music Generation Tipperary on this project and we’re looking forward to giving young musicians the experience of recording music together and showcasing their talent for the public. Who knows? The next U2 or Kodaline might get together right here in Clonmel!

Between The Beats

Between The Beats

  1. 12 July | 7PM | A CJAF Digital Event

An art music video composed by Marian Ingoldsby of Michael Coady's poem performed by Alex Petcu and Kelley Petcu with visuals by Eimear King.

"Will you chance the waltz?"

Composer Marian Ingoldsby will set a poem by celebrated Carrick poet and Aosdana member Michael Coady to music for percussionist Alex Petcu and soprano Kelley Lonergan which will be visualised by creative media artist Eimear King.

Before the event, the composer and the performers will discuss writing and recording under constrictions.

Visionaries Symposium

Visionaries Symposium

  1. Sat 4 July | 2pm-4pm | A CJAF Digital event

Visionaries Symposium is a landmark virtual event. RTÉ Arena presenter Seán Rocks hosts composer Roger Doyle, visual artist Ailbhe Ní Bhriain, and director Adrian Jackson, of UK-based theatre company Cardboard Citizens here

These talented artists with a breadth of experience and specialties between them, will talk about their work, their processes, as well as their vision and goals in the field of artistic creation and performance.

Roger Doyle is a composer, keyboardist and producer of his own music, in concert and in the studio. He has worked extensively in theatre, film and dance, in particular with the music-theatre company Operating Theatre, which he co-founded with actress Olwen Fouéré. Babel, his magnum opus, was begun in 1990 and had its first public showing in an entire wing of the Irish Museum of Modern Art in 1992 as a dance piece. Subsequent sections were composed during residencies at the University of Washington in Seattle, the Banff Centre for the Arts in Canada, the EMS studios in Stockholm and at the Royal Conservatory of Music in The Hague. A five-CD box set, Babel, was released to celebrate the work's completion and the composer's fiftieth birthday in 1999. Other works include a piano score for the Gate Theatre production of Salomé, directed by Steven Berkoff, which played in Dublin, London's West End and on three world tours. He is a member of Aosdána, Ireland’s state-sponsored academy of creative artists, and is Adjunct Professor at Trinity College, Dublin. In August 2019 he was conferred as a ‘Saoi’ (wise one) by the President of Ireland, the highest award offered to an Irish artist.

The Curious Works of Roger Doyle

Ailbhe Ní Bhriain is an Irish artist known for her use of film, computer generated imagery and photography. The work has been exhibited widely both nationally and internationally and has increasingly involved collaboration with musicians and composers, with screenings and installations incorporating recorded sound, live performance and improvisation. Ailbhe is represented by Domobaal Gallery , London.

Ailbhe Ni Bhriain website

Adrian Jackson is the Artistic Director of Cardboard Citizens, a theatre company working particularly with homeless people, which he founded in 1991 whilst working for London Bubble; his last production for the latter was a punk rock musical by Catherine Johnson (of ABBA fame) Too Much Too Young. He has directed over 30 productions for Cardboard Citizens, including Pericles and Timon of Athens, co-produced with the Royal Shakespeare Company, The Beggar’s Opera (with ENO), The Lower Depths (with London Bubble) and the Evening Standard award-winning Mincemeat. In 2019 he wrote and directed Bystanders, which performed to sellout houses at the Edinburgh Fringe.

As Augusto Boal’s translator on five books, he is a leading expert on Theatre of the Oppressed and has taught this work throughout the world. He was awarded an MBE in the 2018 New Years Honours. His first film, Here For Life, co-directed with Andrea Zimmerman and produced by Artangel, premiered in 2019.

Cardboard Citizens


Seán Rocks presents ARENA, RTÉ Radio 1’s flagship arts, popular culture, and entertainment programme which broadcasts 7:00-8:00pm Monday-Friday. He has been in the role since 2009 and has interviewed major writers, actors, musicians, and artists. He has worked with RTÉ Radio since 2000 presenting several daytime programmes on RTÉ lyric fm before moving to Radio 1. Seán regularly hosts concerts and major national events, and was MC at the State Banquet in Dublin Castle for the 2011 visit of Queen Elizabeth to Ireland.

Prior to broadcasting, he worked extensively as an actor both at home and abroad, appearing at the Abbey, Peacock and Gate Theatres and with many important independent companies including Rough Magic, Druid and Field Day here in Ireland, and at the Royal Court, National, Donmar Warehouse and Tricycle theatres in London.

He is originally from Monaghan.

I Oedipus

I Oedipus

  1. 4 July | 7pm | Free - reserve on Eventbrite to receive the weblink | A CJAF Digital Event

A video created by Trish McAdam of I Oedipus, an aria from new electronic opera "iGirl" by Roger Doyle with a libretto by Marina Carr

I Oedipus is an aria from a new electronic opera iGirl by visionary composer Roger Doyle with libretto by acclaimed playwright Marina Carr. In the absence of a live concert, we have commissioned cinematographer and visual artist Trish McAdam to create an art music video for the aria sung by counter tenor Morgan Crowley.

Reserve on Eventbrite to receive the event web link one hour before.

The artists will speak about the background of the work before the premiere screening of I Oedipus.

Listen to Scenes from iGirl on Bandcamp

iGirl explores female grief, sorrow and sacrifice, and offers an insight into themes highly relevant in contemporary society.

The work is inhabited by mythological and historical characters, including Oedipus heard here, with a present-day narrator, in a series of tableaux.

The score makes use of new music software creating at times an epic virtual orchestra, and at other times is heavily percussive evoking ancient and modern worlds.

Animated digital short films LIT Clonmel

Animated digital short films LIT Clonmel

  1. 5 July | 3PM | A CJAF Digital Event

Premiere of two animated short films: Foresight & Haunting

Creative partners since 2014, the LIT 2nd year student production teams have created two short animated films for the festival on the theme of ‘Vision’. Get a behind-the-scenes description of the work that went into the films before the premiere of the films themselves: Haunting and Foresight

LIT Clonmel Digital Campus is the centre for LIT Limerick School of Art & Design’s popular and innovative degrees in Game Art & Design, Digital Animation, and Creative Media and Design with a new degree in Visual Effects for Film, TV and Animation commencing in 2020.

Foresight (The Indecisives)

Adam Power

Orla O'Donnell

Kate Mulligan

Sinead Treacy

Shane O'Sullivan

Haunted (Wrong Answers Only)

Marshall O'Connor

Evan Murray

Kyle O'Shea

Kyran Keogh

From Beyond: The Lockdown Series

From Beyond: The Lockdown Series

  1. 5 July | 7PM | A CJAF Digital Event

Online gallery with behind-the-scenes look at Artisan Frames

Watch on our Kickham Barracks Stories website

John Kennedy is a painter who lives and works in Clonmel. For our digital festival, he has curated a virtual gallery of his work, with that of fellow Tipperary artists Sheenagh Geoghegan and Alan Keane. As well as artist studio visits, this gallery tour will also show the behind-the-scenes work of Artisan Frames, the Clonmel company that create handmade bespoke picture frames for artists, galleries and collectors of fine art.