promoting Irish literature and the arts in Monaco
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British Association
of Monaco

The British Association of Monaco promotes the well-being and protects the interests of the members of the British and Commonwealth community residing in Monaco and surrounding districts.


Web designer

Drama Group
of Monaco

The Drama Group of Monaco is dedicated to performing English language plays and musicals on the Côte d'Azur.

Heritage Ireland

Their website highlighting some of the many rich and varied attractions of Irish heritage.

InterNations Worldwide

A community and guide for ex-pats in Monaco.

Irish Consulate

The Irish Consultate in Monaco.

Irish Red Cross

The Irish Red Cross is at the forefront of delivering aid to vulnerable people in Ireland and in countries around the world, that have been struck by wars or natural disasters.

Irish Tourist

Discover Ireland is the National Tourism Development Authority, and features comprehensive information and listings for visiting Ireland. 

MaBoum Find restaurants, bars and what's on in Monaco and Monte Carlo.

National Museum
of Ireland

Home to the greatest collections of Irish material heritage, culture and natural history in the world.

Princess Grace
Irish Library

The Princess Grace Irish Library was opened in 1984 as a tribute to the attachment Princess Grace felt for her Irish origins.

Roots Ireland

Find your Irish roots using their database of Irish genealogical sources.

The Irish

The Irish Association's brings together the Irish community in Provence, the Alpes and the Côte d'Azur.

The Irish Support
and Advice Service

The ISAS supports vulnerable people, solving problems and bringing people together.

Virginia Disney Contemporary artist living in the South of France, a painter in a classical and traditional style.


A free, web-based, collaborative, multi-lingual encyclopedia project which contains an abundant amount of information about Ireland and her culture.





Our theatre performance of some of Eugene O'Neill's work has been postponed.


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There are many references to food and drink in early Irish literature. Honey seems to have been widely eaten and used in the making of mead. The old stories also contain many references to banquets, although these may well be greatly exaggerated and provide little insight into everyday diet. There are also many references to fulacht fia, which are archaeological sites commonly believed to have once been used for cooking venison.

Irish was the predominant language of the Irish people for most of their recorded history, and they brought their Gaelic speech with them to other countries, notably Scotland and the Isle of Man where it gave rise to Scottish Gaelic and Manx.

The clurichaun is an Irish fairy which resembles the leprechaun. Some folklorists describe the clurichaun as a night form of the leprechaun, who goes out to drink after finishing his daily chores.   They are invariably always drunk and surly! It is said that if you treat them well they will protect your wine cellar, otherwise they will wreak havoc on your home and spoil your wine stock!

Irish set dancing (also referred to as country set dancing) are dances based on French quadrilles that were adapted by the Irish by integrating their sean-nós (old style) steps and Irish music. Historically, it is likely that sean-nós dance influenced the development of many American and Canadian traditional percussive dance forms, such as buck dancing, flatfooting, clogging, and tap dancing.

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