Colin Farrell, the Irish actor, has been welcomed back to one of his favorite pubs in Dublin after being banned for 25 years. Farrell, who is best known for his roles in films such as “The Lobster” and “Phone Booth,” was banned from the pub in 1994 for being “outrageous” and “disruptive.”
The pub, called The Stag’s Head, is a popular spot for locals and tourists alike and is known for its traditional Irish atmosphere. According to pub manager Paul O’Dowd, Farrell had been a regular customer since he was a teenager.
“He was outrageous, he was disruptive and he was a bit of a nuisance,” O’Dowd said. “He was a young lad and he was having fun, but he was getting too carried away.”
After 25 years, O’Dowd has decided to lift the ban and give Farrell a second chance. “He’s a changed man now,” O’Dowd said. “He’s a bit more mature and he’s a bit more responsible. He’s a great actor and he’s a great person.”
Farrell, who was in Dublin for the premiere of his new movie “The Killing of a Sacred Deer,” was thrilled to be welcomed back to The Stag’s Head.
“It’s great to be back,” Farrell said. “The Stag’s Head has always been a special place for me. It’s a great honor to be welcomed back after all these years.”
The Stag’s Head has become a symbol of Farrell’s newfound maturity and has been embraced by fans as a symbol of forgiveness. “It’s a great example of how people can change and grow,” O’Dowd said. “We’re happy to have Colin back and we look forward to having him as a regular customer again.”
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