Marcovic Malm and Albert Hagenaars made a literary trip to Ireland in October 2014.The photos below are in chronological order, according to their travel scheme. Unless otherwise mentioned, all photos were taken by Albert Hagenaars.

James Joyce, St Stephen's Park, Dublin.

Tom Kettle, St Stephen's Park, Dublin.

W.B. Yeats by Henry Moore, St Stephens's Park, Dublin.

Oscar Wilde, Merrion Square, Dublin.

Oscar Wilde's pregnant mother, Merrion Square, Dublin.

1 North Merrion Square, Dublin, the house where Oscar Wilde lived in the period 1855 - 1878.

1 North Merrion Square, Dublin.

William Lecky, Library Square, Trinity College, Dublin.

With Marcovic Malm, Parliament Square, Trinity College, Dublin.

Edmund Burke, entrance Trinity College, Dublin.

Oliver Goldsmith, Entrance Trinity College, Dublin.

Thomas Davis  / Tomās Dāibis, by artist Edward Delaney,  unveiled in 1966, College Green, Dublin.

Brendan Behan, South King Street, Dublin.

Oliver St. John Gogarty and James Joyce, Anglesea Street, Dublin.

James Joyce, Anglesea Street, Dublin.

James Joyce, Earl Street North, Dublin.

Quotes from 'Ulysses' even made it to the world of advertisement, Lombard Street, Dublin.

Sweny's Pharmacy, a small Joyce museum these days and also the spot where Uylsses fans arrive in their droves each year, on 'Bloomsday', to emulate Leopold Bloom, the novel's hero. Since the summer of 2014 the place is threatened due to a cut in Unesco funding. 2 Lincoln Place, Dublin.

Patrick Kavanagh, Grand Canal, Dublin.

Thomas Francis Meagher, man of the (s)word, The Mall, Waterford / Port Láirge.

Thomas Francis Meagher, The Mall, Waterford.

Plaque on the front of the Granville Hotel, Meagher's Quay, Waterford.

St. Joseph's Cemetary, also Father Matthew Cemetary, looking in vain for Edward Walsh's grave. Tory Top Road, Cork / Corcaigh. Photo: Marcovic Malm.

A tribute to Denny Lane, 72 South Mall, Cork.

Terence Joseph MacSwiney / Traolac Mac SuiBne, in the lobby of City Hall, East Albert Quay, Cork.

Thomas Davis, just cleaned, Grand Parade, Cork.

Beara Peninsula, where the skies can be as enchanting as poetry.

James Joyce as trophy of The Danny Man Inn / Music Pub, New Street, Killarney.

Pádraic Ó Conaire, established 1935, in the City Museum since four vandals (Garret Leahy, Gavin McNaney, John McManus and Garry O'Connor) decapitated this statue while it was still on main Eyre Square in 1999. Restoration costs estimated £ 50.000. Spanish Parade, Galway / Gaillimh.

The poem 'Home town' by Kevin Faller, Eglington Canal, Galway. Photo: Marcovic Malm.

Oscar Wilde and the Estonian author Eduard Vilde, a work (1999) by artist Tiiu Kirsipuu. Another copy can be seen on the address Vallikraavi tn 4 in the Estonian town of Tartu. William Street, Galway.

William Butler Yeats by Rohan Gillespie. Yeats’ son, Michael, unveiled it in 1989 to commemorate the 50th anniversary of his father's death. The statue is engraved with excerpts of the poet’s most famous works. Stephen Street, Sligo / Sligeach.

A detail of the statue above.

With Adam Rooke, owner of BookMart, the last remaining second-hand bookshop in Sligo, with a collection of 15.000 books that matter! The store also houses a gallery. 5, Lower the Mall, Sligo.

Spiritual monument (2002) by Jackie McKenna with poetry by William Butler Yeats, at the parish graveyard of Drumcliff(e). National Road 15.

Grave of William Butler Yeats, with words on the stone that were chosen by himself. Drumcliff(e) Cemetary.

A statue of Cú Chulainn (Cuhullin in English), a hero in the so-called Ulster Cycle, seen through a window pane of the General Post Office. The work was realised by Oliver Sheppard R.H.A. and established on Easter Sunday, 21st April, 1935. It is a memorial of the 1916 Rising. O'Connell Street, Dublin.

Information about the statue above in Gaelic.

Soms lines by Patrick Kavanagh at the foot of the statue representing Jim Larkin 1874 - 1947). O'Connell Street, Dublin.

Fishmonger Molly Malone (1988) from the famous song with the same name, also the unofficial anthem of Dublin City. According to legend a 17th century Molly was a hawker by day and a hooker by night. The song was first recorded in 1883, in Cambridge, Massachusetts! According to Francis Brothers and Day in London in 1884 the lyrics were written by James Yorkston from Edinburgh with music arranged by Edmund Forman. Sculptor: Jeanne Rynhart. Suffolk Street, Dublin.

The Eternal Street Poets. Grafton Street, Dublin.

Phil Lynott, better known as a pop artist (Thin Lizzy) than as a poet.
Phil Lynott published two books of poetry, ‘Songs for while I'm away’ (1974) and ‘Philip’ (1977) In 1997, both books were brought together in one volume. This compendium edition also featured illustrations by Tim Booth and Jim Fitzpatrick.

James Joyce. Temple Bar, Dublin.

Brendan Behan / Brendán Ó'Beacháin, by John Coll. The statue was unveiled in 2003.

More information will follow.