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In the mid-1800s, Douglass travelled to Ireland where he became a friend of the Irish nationalist campaigner, Daniel O’Connell.

Douglass became a vocal advocate for the fight for Irish independence, for which he was remembered on Belfast’s ‘Solidarity Wall.’This temporary mural was installed on Dublin’s South Great George’s Street during the successful campaign for marriage equality in Ireland in 2015.

'I’ve been lucky all my life,’ Peter Lavery, the former Belfast bus driver who won £10.2 million on May 18 1996, says. And that night I won the lottery, 33.5 million people played it. Back then, cars (which, 18 years on, don’t fuss him so much) and his mock-Tudor house in Belfast’s upmarket ‘Golden Triangle’, bought six weeks after his win, were his chief blowouts.

‘I’ve lived in the heart of Belfast, escaped bombs, driven my bus on the Falls Road and seen the bus in front of me get hijacked. (The house, 6,500sq ft, is too big for him now, he says.) There were also a few high-end holidays for family and friends. How does a man from a working-class area in east Belfast, already prone to heavy drinking and who was blathered down the pub when the news of the lottery win came in – ‘I could never drink five pints; it always had to be 15’ – and who left school without any qualifications, barely able to read because of dyslexia, cope with winning £10 million?

Some of Ireland’s most fascinating art is found outside of galleries, scattered through its city streets.

From sectarian wall paintings in Belfast dating back to the Troubles through to modern international street art in Limerick, here are a few of the country’s most powerful murals.

He sees now that he would have gone mad if he had kept it a secret.

After escaping slavery himself, African-American Frederick Douglass became a revolutionary leader of the abolitionist movement in the US.

Divis Street in Belfast city centre is the starting point of the Falls Road, marked with a republican mural that celebrates the thousands of women from the west Belfast suburb of Andersonstown, who marched into the Falls district to disrupt a 36-hour curfew that had been imposed by British troops searching houses for weapons during 1970.

The women and children brought with them groceries for the locals confined to the area.

The exact nature of the business is not clear but it is thought it might involve cosmetics...With the Easter four-day weekend imminent, many will be ensuring that their cupboards are full with all the essentials for Easter Sunday: Easter eggs, hot cross buns and the all important Sunday roast.

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