Fingal County Council is proud to have supported ‘Ireland in Music’ filming in Newbridge House for the latest track from Irish musician Mundy,Dark Long Enough.The track was recorded live for ‘Ireland In Music’ at Newbridge House and will feature in the one-off TV special that will premiere on RTE One on Tuesday 29 December at 8 pm this Christmas and the album of the same name. ‘Ireland In Music’ celebrates Ireland’s natural heritage and culture, specifically our music and musicians. Leading Irish musicians were filmed playing live during the lockdown in some of Ireland’s most iconic locations.The Mayor of Fingal, Cllr. David Healy said: “Newbridge House is a stunning venue in a stunning location, and it is great that it is being recognised for this. It has been a long and difficult year for so many and this winter has been particularly tough. ‘Ireland in Music’ will showcase some of the most iconic places in Ireland and show what we still have to offer as a country and a county.” Emer O’Gorman, Director of Economic, Enterprise, Tourism and Cultural Development Department of Fingal County Council said: “We were delighted to work with Ireland in Music and Mundy in recording his new track at Newbridge House. It was an opportunity to show what a great venue Newbridge House is and the cultural significance it has to Fingal as well as the significance Fingal has to the rest of Ireland as a county rich in heritage and culture.” The ‘Ireland In Music’ project is produced by TradFest in association with Born Optimistic, The Temple Bar Company, RTÉ, the Department of Tourism, Culture, Arts, Gaeltacht, Sport and Media, Fáilte Ireland, Tourism Ireland and the local authorities of Clare, Donegal, Dublin, Fingal, Meath and Westmeath.Dark Long Enough marks the next chapter in Mundy’s career. This album represents a man from Birr who has carved out his own place in Irish life. Mundy talks about memories of his childhood in Birr, treasured times gone by. He’s already given us ‘Galway Girl’, one of the biggest selling downloads in Irish history with over one million copies sold.