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.

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If we’re going to beat 2018’s stresses, we have to find increasingly outlandish ways to relax. So brace yourself for bootcamp, llamas, surfing and a dose of Michael D’s dogs

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Pity the poor cold-caller. Even the most sociable of us do not want to talk to an anonymous representative of the companies we reluctantly deal with. But remember that they are human too

A lesson to be learned

A lesson to be learned

Never afraid to speak out against snobbery, injustice or social bias, actor and playwright Emmet Kirwan will be reaching a much larger audience with the new film version of his play Dublin Oldschool, writes Nadine O’Regan

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The online shaming of Anthony Bourdain’s partner following the food author and TV presenter’s suicide is a grim reminder that we are living in the age of the Wild West internet

Albums of the week

Albums of the week

POP Lily Allen: No Shame (Parlophone) There’s always been something to like about Lily Allen, ...

‘Velcro badge of liberalism’: Kirwan accuses government of hypocrisy on repeal referendum

‘Velcro badge of liberalism’: Kirwan accuses government of hypocrisy on repeal referendum

A leading Irish actor and writer has launched a broadside against the government, accusing them o...

Capable Cave’s masterclass in showmanship

Capable Cave’s masterclass in showmanship

Nick Cave is a quality act on his own terms, magnetic without the need for theatrics

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Leo Varadkar’s lament for the fallen tree of Trinity College Dublin is just the latest sign that the cult of social media bereavement is out of control

Yrsa  Daley-Ward: ‘I feel lucky these things have happened, because I have a story and a half’

Yrsa Daley-Ward: ‘I feel lucky these things have happened, because I have a story and a half’

Part of a new generation of writers and poets catching the imagination through the medium of Instagram, Daley-Ward has now produced a grippingly honest memoir that chronicles her troubled past, writes Nadine O’Regan

Gaz Coombes: The Wolfman cometh

Gaz Coombes: The Wolfman cometh

Gaz Coombes’s lupine looks convinced Steven Spielberg to offer him and his Supergrass bandmates a TV series in the mid-1990s. Two decades on, however, he’s a different musical animal, writes Nadine O’Regan

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It’s time to stop stigmatising the singleton – and instead to learn to see people for who they are

A new frontier of space

A new frontier of space

Artist James Earley’s new exhibition, Things Fall Apart, combines the personal with the political in a location that will surprise many, writes Nadine O’Regan

Albums of the week

Albums of the week

INDIE Snow Patrol Wildness (Universal) Are you even allowed to say you like Snow Patrol any more...

Louise O'Neill: ‘I’m interested in emotional honesty'

Louise O'Neill: ‘I’m interested in emotional honesty'

Louise O’Neill’s workrate is spectacular. The Cork-born author has just published two new novels, and a theatrical adaptation of Asking For It, the book that made her name, is on the way. Nadine O’Regan asks her how she does it

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Someone out there probably has a get-rich-quick-scheme which will derail your five-year plan, which means your CV needs to be about rolling with the punches, not loyalty