The Gaelic Athletic Association Museum has unveiled a series of events to remember Bloody Sunday, 100 years on.
In 1920, 14 civilians were killed by the RIC and 60 more were injured during 90 seconds of gunfire during a football challenge match between Dublin and Tipperary at Croke Park.
The programme will include talks, tours, a new exhibition and a community programme, which will run from August until November 2020.
The first event in the series, the annual GAA Museum Summer School, is taking place today.
The focal point for the centenary commemorations will be a new 'Remembering Bloody Sunday' exhibition at the GAA Museum, opening in September.
It will explore the tragic events of the fateful day and their impact on Irish history through artefacts, newspaper reports, official documents, photographs, and victim stories.
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Part of this exhibition includes a specially commissioned Bloody Sunday centenary painting by artist David Sweeney, who is a former Dublin GAA senior hurling captain and the GAA's eLearning Manager at Croke Park.
The painting is titled 'Transilience', which means an abrupt change or leap from one state to another.