Black entertainment centers on the brink of closing in the next few years.
In 2016, the Irish Music Centre closed after a number of years of financial difficulties.
The Music Center in Dublin has been the site of a number other entertainment centres, such as the Ballymore Music Centre, where a number have closed over the years.
But there is another site on the horizon that could close its doors as well.
The Black Entertainment Centre (BEC) in Dublin, was previously the home of a dance club, the Black Music Centre.
The centre, which is run by the National Trust, has been in existence for over a decade and is located at St. Mary’s Cathedral, the heart of the city.
But this year, its final days were numbered, and it was decided to close its gates.
“The closure is not due to any financial constraints or any legal issues.
There is no further funding for the BEC at the moment, it has ceased operating and we are unable to operate the centre for the foreseeable future,” the Trust said in a statement.
But the Black Entertainment Center in Cork is one of the only remaining music centres on the island of Ireland.
There have been no closures in recent years, but the trust said that it is planning to sell the centre in the future.
Cork has recently been plagued by problems related to the collapse of the music industry.
In April 2016, three members of the Cork Folklorico Orchestra were killed in a road crash in the city centre.
The tragic loss was followed by the closure of all major venues, including the Irish National Orchestra.
The deaths came on the heels of a series of tragedies involving nightclubs, bars and nightclubs themselves, which saw a number fall victim to the Black Death.
Black entertainment centres are not the only area that are facing closure.
On September 30, 2017, the Cork City Council announced the closure to the Cork Music Festival and Music Festival, the second and third largest music festivals in the country.
It is the first time that the council has closed any festival in Cork.
Following the closure, organisers said that they will no longer be able to maintain the facilities that they have in place.
While the festival will go on, there will be no concerts or performances scheduled in Cork, as the event will be moved to another venue.
Also on September 30 the Cork County Council announced that it was closing the Cork Opera House, the largest venue in the capital city.
A number of local musicians, musicians, dancers and singers have also expressed their frustration over the state of the Irish music scene in recent months.
However, many say that the closure does not represent the end of the Black music scene, as they are hoping to see the music scene improve.
Read more: CORK: Black music centre to close in 2020 The Irish Times is a joint partnership between The Irish News and The Irish Independent.
It is distributed by The Irish Media Fund, with support from the John Templeton Foundation.