A new film, Dirty Mo Media, has been banned in Ireland by a court following complaints from Irish cinemagoers.
It features a story about the use of “dirty mo” in the 1970s, but the story is a little dated.
The film is based on a book by Michael Kelly, who was the editor of Irish newspapers.
It was screened at the Irish Film Festival in Dublin last month.
The movie was shown in cinemas across the country and is available to view online in HD.
The Irish Film Commission says that the film does not infringe on copyright laws.
“The use of ‘dirty mo’ by the author in this film is not protected by copyright law,” the commission said in a statement.
“This is not a new issue for Irish cinema.
The commission does not believe that the use is of a commercial nature. “
In this case, there is no evidence that it is in any way related to the current use of dirty mo.”
The commission does not believe that the use is of a commercial nature.
“It is not relevant to the context of the film.”
The Irish Independent reports that the commission had received complaints about the film.
The director of the Irish film festival, the Irish Independent, wrote to the commission saying: “This film is obviously offensive and could have a negative impact on the Irish public’s understanding of the history and culture of Irish cinema.”
The film also has the title ‘The Dirty Mo Story’ on the box-office receipts.
The story was first told in the 1975 book Dirty Mo: The History of Irish Cinema by Michael J Kelly.
The book was published in 2007.
The term was popularised by American filmmaker Michael Bay in the 2011 film Baywatch.
A spokesman for the film’s distributor said that Dirty Mo was banned in cinemases in the UK, Ireland, and the United States because it does not comply with Irish copyright law.
The UK cinema board says that it “regrets” the decision, which comes after complaints from cinema-goers.
As a member of the European Film and Literature Council, the Board does not recognise a blanket ban of films.”