There are two types of detectives: those who are renowned for their expertise in their fields, and those who live in a fantasy world where they don’t have to work.
The first category is the most popular, and often the only one that gets a lot of press.
They are often seen as the heroes of the profession, and their work is often well documented and appreciated by their fans.
They are often associated with the ‘ghost detective’ subgenre, which has also become the name of a popular website.
The term refers to the detective whose job it is to solve mysteries of the supernatural, such as ghosts, ghosts that live in the dead, and so on.
But it is the second category that most people associate with Irish ghost detectives.
This category is very small, and has a much smaller number of followers, but has become a popular and popular phenomenon in the last decade.
This has meant that a few Irish ghost investigators have come to be seen as very much like the classic detective, and the popularity of this genre in the United States is well-documented.
While there are a number of ghost detectives in the world, one of the most well-known and well-respected is Dr Eoin Murphy, a former detective in Scotland and a well-liked figure in the ghost hunting community.
Dr Murphy has worked in many countries, including the UK, Canada, the United Arab Emirates, Egypt, Israel, Italy, the Philippines, and many more.
He has worked as a detective in Ireland since 1995, and since 2006 has been the lead investigator on a number cases, including a number involving the disappearance of a young girl.
According to Irish ghost investigator, author, and broadcaster John Kelly, Dr Murphy has been recognised by both the Guinness Book of World Records and the Guinness World Records as a ‘world ghost investigator’.
According to Kelly, the Irish police have been so impressed by Dr Murphy’s work that they are now hiring him to investigate cases of missing persons.
The second category of Irish ghost researchers is the people who are best known for being famous.
This includes the famous Detective Inspector Carl Rogers, and his friend and fellow detective, Inspector John Connolly.
They were both police officers and also ghost hunters, and have had a very successful career in their field.
In the late 1960s, Rogers, who had worked in the notorious St Columba’s Prison, in Co Galway, was asked to investigate a series of disappearances in Dublin.
As he walked into the prison, he saw a young man who was missing from the area, and later the man’s body was found in the river, two days later.
This is what he later wrote about his experience.
He said he walked around the prison and talked to prisoners.
He went to the cell where the prisoner was, and asked him if he had been seen in the past year.
The prisoner told him that he had, and he told him to go and see him.
He never went to see the prisoner again, but he had no memory of what he had seen.
He was the first to report the prisoner missing, and then Rogers went and went looking for him.
Rogers went on to investigate other missing persons in Dublin and other parts of the country, but when he had a case of missing person, he retired from police work.
However, in 2005, he became an independent investigator, and began investigating the disappearance in Co Cork of an 11-year-old girl named Mary.
He said that he felt that the case had to be solved, and in 2006 he was appointed by the local council to investigate the disappearance.
It is not known exactly how long this investigation took, but it was said that it took six months.
As a result of the investigation, Rogers was charged with the abduction of Mary, and was eventually found guilty of her abduction, but was not given the death penalty.
He spent the next four years in prison, before being released.
However Dr Murphy is not one to complain.
He was awarded a Distinguished Services Order, and is also the recipient of the Irish Ghost Detective Award, and an honorary Doctor of Medicine.
He lives in Dublin, but travels the world as an expert in the paranormal.
He is one of a number ghost investigators who are known for their success in the field of Irish paranormal investigation, and this has led to him being awarded a number.
There are now many more Irish ghost hunters and investigators in the mainstream media, as well as in popular media, such for example, the BBC’s popular detective series, Sherlock.
But is there a single Irish ghost expert who is more famous than Dr Murphy?
One of the first Irish ghost scientists was Dr Martin Breen, a professor of psychology at the University of Limerick, and a very popular figure in ghost hunting circles.
Breen, who died in 1992, has been known for his scientific theories and was awarded several awards, including one of Ireland’s highest honours, the ‘Breen Prize’.
In fact, he is often seen on