Nadine O’Regan

Nadine O’Regan

Nadine O'Regan is Books and Arts Editor with The Sunday Business Post. Raised in Skibbereen, Co. Cork, she joined the paper as a freelancer contributor in 2000, after graduating with an M.Phil in Creative Writing from Trinity College Dublin. O'Regan has worked for publications including The Irish Times, The Irish Independent, Hot Press and Spin magazine (US), and served as a reporter for RTE's arts television programme The Works. A regular contributor to TV and radio shows, she also presents the Sunday evening programme Songs in the Key of Life on Irish radio station Today FM.

Theatre: Neon’s Leading Light

Theatre: Neon’s Leading Light

Gavin McEntee is finding fresh and immersive ways to present theatre to Irish audiences, exemplified by his new production NEON Western, writes Nadine O’Regan

Tomes are where the heart is: Autumn books

Tomes are where the heart is: Autumn books

Political tell-alls to compelling fiction, confectionery cookbooks to sporting memoirs: Nadine O’Regan's guide to the best new titles hitting shelves this autumn

Off Message

Off Message

'It’s time to use your Twitter account for something beyond posting pictures of your summer holidays'

Off Message

Off Message

Preoccupied with self-defeating snobbery at the expense of great stories well told, the Booker Prize has lost its way to an alarming degree

Making a name for himself

Making a name for himself

He might have a common name but John Smith doesn’t need an alias to make himself stand out from the masses, writes Nadine O’Regan

Off Message: Women, men and the media

Off Message: Women, men and the media

Kevin Myers (and his Irish editor) apologised for the anti-Semitism in his column last weekend, yet nobody in power saw fit to challenge the piece’s sexist slant

Profile: Cillian Murphy

Profile: Cillian Murphy

A man of many hats

Saved by the sea

Saved by the sea

Nine years ago, Ruth Fitzmaurice’s husband Simon was diagnosed with motor neurone disease. Since then, they’ve been on a difficult journey, chronicled by Ruth in her acclaimed new memoir

Stages of progress: three leading lights of Irish theatre

Stages of progress: three leading lights of Irish theatre

To mark the changing of the guard, Nadine O’Regan speaks to Selina Cartmell, Graham McLaren and Garry Hynes to hear their artistic visions for the future

Great Gatsby is Gate Theatre’s largest-ever production

Great Gatsby is Gate Theatre’s largest-ever production

Musical show secured full commercial sponsorship

Nadine O'Regan: Off Message

Nadine O'Regan: Off Message

You know that things are bad in Ireland when, for many people, Liveline has become the only lifeline

Riviera Wars: Jordan disowns Sky’s glitzy new series

Riviera Wars: Jordan disowns Sky’s glitzy new series

'Am I annoyed with Paul McGuinness? I’m surprised, let me put it that way.'

Albums of the week

Albums of the week

ELECTRONICA Lorde: Melodrama (Universal) David Bowie once described Lorde as “the future of mu...

Nadine O'Regan: Off Message

Nadine O'Regan: Off Message

Delusions of blue skies? Legs turning even bluer? Don’t be alarmed: it’s just a bad case of festival fever and when it comes to being painfully hip in fields of mud and music, Irish women are expected (and prepared) to give it lots of artistically designed welly

The art of noise: why female DJs are on the rise

The art of noise: why female DJs are on the rise

Sorca McGrath loves music, but there are things that rankle in the business. In a new documentary and initiative called Move the Needle, she joins fellow female DJs in tackling prejudice