Recommended for you:

10th June 2013 – 15th June 2013

Price : €18 & €15 concession

ADDRESS

Civic Theatre, Town Centre, Tallaght, Dublin 24

CONTACT

+35314627477
boxoffice@civictheatre.ie

WEB

www.civictheatre.ie

Share

What Would Ma Say

The World Premiere of Kathleen Doyle's stage adaptation of her bestselling memoir of Dublin inner City Tenement life in the 50's and Crumlin in the 60's and the story of her mother who kept food on the table for a family of 12 children...Lil Doyle.

Kathleen Doyle never had a childhood. One of twelve children, she was always 'the big sister', the one her siblings turned to when her mother was working and her father drinking. Born into one room in a tenement house in Dublin before moving to Crumlin, Kathleen grew up in the 1950's and 1960's in an Ireland we wouldn't recognise today. Her mother was the backbone, the one who kept them together as a family, just about keeping their heads above water. But through all the poverty, Kathleen and her brothers and sisters had a laugh.

The book has been described as 'a searing, honest memoir of a working-class life in Dublin...full of wit, humour, insight and honesty' - Joe Duffy.

 Click Here to find out information about booking tickets.

What Would Ma Say

10th June 2013 – 15th June 2013

Price : €18 & €15 concession

ADDRESS

Civic Theatre, Town Centre, Tallaght, Dublin 24

CONTACT

+35314627477
boxoffice@civictheatre.ie

WEB

www.civictheatre.ie

Share

The World Premiere of Kathleen Doyle's stage adaptation of her bestselling memoir of Dublin inner City Tenement life in the 50's and Crumlin in the 60's and the story of her mother who kept food on the table for a family of 12 children...Lil Doyle.

Kathleen Doyle never had a childhood. One of twelve children, she was always 'the big sister', the one her siblings turned to when her mother was working and her father drinking. Born into one room in a tenement house in Dublin before moving to Crumlin, Kathleen grew up in the 1950's and 1960's in an Ireland we wouldn't recognise today. Her mother was the backbone, the one who kept them together as a family, just about keeping their heads above water. But through all the poverty, Kathleen and her brothers and sisters had a laugh.

The book has been described as 'a searing, honest memoir of a working-class life in Dublin...full of wit, humour, insight and honesty' - Joe Duffy.

 Click Here to find out information about booking tickets.

Elsewhere on visit Dublin