Soundings Holy Trinity at St. Patrick’s Cathedral, Dublin

An hour and a half of story and song to inspire, alarm and humour, hosted by Dylan Haskins & Lisa Hannigan with special guests: actress & writer Amy Huberman, poet Theo Dorgan, 14 year old star of Sky One’s ‘Moone Boy’ David Rawle and music guests Heathers.

After a string of sell-out shows and festival appearances in the UK and Ireland, Dylan Haskins and Lisa Hannigan’s live show-come-podcast Soundings Holy Trinity returns to Dublin for their biggest show yet in the historic surrounds of St. Patrick’s Cathedral. Expect an entertaining night of story and song with special guests, presented as part of Bram Stoker Festival.

Soundings is a show for the curious, the serious and the hilarious with guests telling three stories to inspire, alarm and humour, eased along with musical interludes. Previous guests have ranged from war photographers to drag queens to Catholic priests, with well known names like David O’Doherty, Sharon Horgan, Aine Lawlor, Panti, Fionn Regan, Andy Irvine, Jape, Hudson Taylor, Gabrielle Aplin, Paul Noonan, Dry the River and David Arnold. .

Time: 8pm
Location: St. Patrick’s Cathedral Dublin
Saturday 24th October 2015

Tickets priced €15 are on sale now from the link below.*SOLD OUT*


Some nice things people have said about Soundings:

“It’s lively, informed chat with a fresh, unpretentious feel.”
Metro UK

“infectious and endlessly listenable”
Niall Byrne, Irish Independent

“This new series manages the rare feat of being confident, erudite and varied without disappearing in a haze of its own pretensions. Presented by Dylan Haskins and Lisa Hannigan—a pair of erudite, witty Dubliners”
The Telegraph

“In the exquisitely beautiful City Assembly House on South William Street, breathy songstress Lisa Hannigan and the ever-so endearing Dylan Haskins held a special recording of ‘Soundings’. Their three guests kept the audience entertained with humorous ancedotes …As if that wasn’t enough entertainment, Lisa Hannigan plucked away at her guitar and sang sultry soundings of her own throughout.”
Kirsty Blake Knox, Irish Independent