Girls Play Too
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Ratgeber / Sport
Irish sportswomen have been breaking the mould for a very, very long time. In 1956, Maeve Kyle became our first female Olympian, and in 1978 rally driver Rosemary Smith broke the country’s land-speed record! Through the 1990s and 2000s we had world champions in Sonia O’Sullivan, Derval O’Rourke and Olive Loughnane, and more recently, the fantastic Katie Taylor, Kellie Harrington and Annalise Murphy have been among those who have put Irish sportswomen on the map. This book breaks the mould once more, as a first ever compendium of stories for children about our best contemporary sportswomen.
With a fairytale touch, RTÉ’s Jacqui Hurley tells the stories of women who have proved that being a girl is not a barrier to sporting success. Each story is one of overcoming big challenges, and the role models celebrated here are sure to inspire the next generation of Irish sportswomen. Featuring twenty-five dazzling athletes, and with delightful drawings by five wonderful female Irish illustrators, Girls Play Too is a celebration of some of our brightest and best sporting stars, and of all that you can achieve if you try your best and never give up on your dreams.
Olive Loughnane, sport, Annalise Murphy, Katie-George Dunlevy, Sanita Puspure, Briege Corkery, Katie Mullan, women athletics, Cora Staunton, women’s golf, Natalya Coyle, Rena Buckley, Lindsay Peat, Stephanie Roche, women rugby, Denise O’Sullivan, feminism, Irish, Kellie Harrington, equality, Susan Moran, women sailing, activity, true stories, inspirational, Leona Maguire, women football, women in boxing, Ciara Mageean, goodnight stories for rebel girls, Joy Neville, Nicci Daly, Sarah Rowe, Fiona Coghlan, children's health, athletes, women basketball, women in sport, Ellen Keane, Rachael Blackmore, blazing a trail, Derval O’Rourke, Jenny Egan, Katie Taylor, sport in Ireland, sport ireland, women Olympics