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    #16


    Originally posted by McCloud
    Did he loose his ego?????????????????




    No - here it is!





    New infraction avoidance policy: a post may be described as imbecilic, but its author should never be described as an imbecile.

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      #17


      Originally posted by Clubman
      What is it anyone know? A viagra too many perhaps?

      Hardly Clubman. By all accounts a great man to stand up for himself.

      Comment


        #18


        Seriously ill Flatley forced to cancel Celtic Tiger tour

        LORD of the Dance Michael Flatley, was seriously ill in a London hospital last night.


        His pregnant wife Niamh was by his bedside as it was announced he has cancelled all dates for his Celtic Tiger European tour.


        His two shows at the Point in Dublin in early December have also been cancelled.


        The Irish Independent understands the 48-year-old multimillionaire is being treated for what doctors suspect is an aggressive viral infection.


        He has been in the renowned London Clinic for more than a week as doctors attempt to treat the infection and identify the precise nature of the viral strain.


        A spokesman for the London Clinic was unavailable for comment last night.


        But friends of Flatley last night insisted that the dancer's condition is not life-threatening - though they admitted he remains seriously ill and very weak.


        His wife, Niamh, has been maintaining a vigil by his bedside over the past week.


        The serious nature of the illness wrecked the dancer‘s training schedule.


        Doctors warned he may be unable to resume dance training for several weeks or possibly months.


        The Chicago-born dancer, only got married on October 14 last to fellow Riverdance, Lord of the Dance and Celtic Tiger star, Niamh O'Brien. The couple married in a lavish ceremony at his €50m refurbished Castlehyde mansion in Fermoy in north Cork.


        Earlier this month it was confirmed that Niamh is expecting the couple's first child next April.


        In a statement, Aiken Promotions apologised to ticket holders.


        They said they hoped to re-schedule both Dublin dates as soon as possible.


        However, they pointed out that given the dancer's serious illness, it is not possible to indicate alternative dates at the present time.


        Celtic Tiger tickets will be refunded at their point of purchase or via TicketMaster.


        The illness came just six months after Flatley revealed he had been treated for a cancer scare.


        A type of skin cancer was diagnosed at a very early stage by his doctors.


        And treatment was immediately ordered.


        He has since been given the all-clear.


        In his autobiography, Flatley said that, after the incident, he fully appreciated what a blessing good health was.


        The dancer has, over the years, also battled chronic damage to his knees.


        This has been largely caused by wear-and-tear inflicted by more than three decades of training and dance performances.


        Last night, a spokesman for the dancer declined to comment beyond a brief statement issued in conjunction with the Celtic Tiger tour promoter.


        The hospital where he is being treated is on Devonshire Place, off Harley Street in London and not far from the dancer's Kensington home.


        The hospital - founded 75 years ago - ranks as one of England's largest independent clinics and boasts some of London‘s most eminent consultants.


        The clinic is a leader in acute medical care.


        Ralph Riegel

        Excellence is hard to keep quite - Sherrie Coale

        Comment


          #19


          My parents should up for his show in Brussels and were told there that he called it off.


          He did put it up on his website about the tour cancellation but my parents don't have internet. My mum is gutted..she wants to see the Michael Flatulence once morebefore she goes to the big bearded man in the sky

          Comment


            #20
            Originally posted by Old Dog





            If he's in a private hospital, then its unlikely to be life-threatening, anyway.


            When people are seriously ill, they normally transfer to a "real" i.e. public hospital.


            I don't find that true of private hospitals here in Ireland

            Comment


              #21
              Could it be a case of "The taming of the shrew"?

              Comment


                #22


                Originally posted by Piquet
                Could it be a case of "The taming of the shrew"?

                More like "Love's Labour Lost"

                Comment


                  #23

                  Originally posted by eracoto
                  Originally posted by Old Dog





                  If he's in a private hospital, then its unlikely to be life-threatening, anyway.


                  When people are seriously ill, they normally transfer to a "real" i.e. public hospital.


                  I don't find that true of private hospitals here in Ireland
                  Old Dog is correct. Private hospitals usually don't have the facilities or staff to cater for the seriously ill, so they are usually transferred to public hospitals as private patients.

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