By Michael O’Connell | January 26, 2018 06:53:00Irish writers can be as hard to follow as Irish football, with the average time to read their work around 3,500 words.
But they can also be incredibly good at what they do.
A few years ago, I wrote an article on how to follow Irish writers, friends, and writers’ friends.
It wasn’t a list of the top 20 writers, but a list that suggested some of the writers I followed.
The article got picked up by a variety of Irish media outlets and is still one of my favourites, with many of the entries on the list.
The number of entries in the article jumped in the following years.
The most recent entry, “Which Irish writers need to read?” is based on an interview with Irish novelist Paul McGowan.
McGowan is best known for his novel “The Man Who Wasn’t There” and his other books include “The Last Man on Earth” and “The Longest Way Home”.
“I have a theory about the way people work and how we work,” he told the Irish Independent.
“When I was a young writer I’d work in my office all day, and I’d sit there and I would think about how much time I’d get to do that work.
I’d think about whether I had the time, and what the impact would be on the book.
I love to think that there are things that have happened and things that are going to happen in the next day, that I could have done with more time. “
I’m the sort of writer who likes to think about what I’m going to write about.
I don’t like the idea of wasting it. “
In my career I’ve always found it difficult to think what I should do with time.
I don’t like the idea of wasting it.
I’m always working.
I think the more time I get to write the more I want to write.
I can’t think about it.”
McGowan says he doesn’t really think of time as something that has value.
“I think time is a really nice word to describe the experience of writing,” he said.
“It’s not a finite thing.
It’s like being in a dream.
It doesn’t stop.
McGuinness is not alone. “
So the more that I can think about the value of time, the more useful I am in terms of what I do.”
McGuinness is not alone.
The best Irish writers include Ian Bogost, Stephen King, Richard Matheson, and Michael Ondaatje.
The list of Irish writers I follow is a good start, but there are more.
Here’s my list of writers who are really good at the writing that you need to follow.
Irish writers and writers friends, this is the article you have been waiting for.
If you want to follow the Irish writers and friends I follow, you’re in luck, because there are some great Irish writers out there who are on this list.
I can’t remember the last time I read anything by an Irish writer, and that’s not an accident.
I was always a bit sceptical of Irish authors, because they seemed like they had been written by people who didn’t really understand Irish.
So when I saw the list of top Irish writers on the internet, I knew that I had to read them.
I’ve included some of my favourite Irish writers below, and a few more have also been featured in my blog posts.