About Dublin

Dublin, capital of the Republic of Ireland, is on Ireland’s east coast at the mouth of the River Liffey. Its historic buildings include Dublin Castle, dating to the 13th century, and imposing St Patrick’s Cathedral, founded in 1191. City parks include landscaped St Stephen’s Green and huge Phoenix Park, containing Dublin Zoo. The National Museum of Ireland explores Irish heritage and culture. Dublin is the birthplace of authors including Oscar Wilde, James Joyce and Samuel Beckett. The Dublin Writers Museum traces their lives, and the Abbey and Gate theatres have produced many of their works. Famed 9th-century illuminated manuscript the Book of Kells is displayed at Trinity College. Temple Bar is a riverside nightlife and cultural quarter, home to the Irish Film Institute. Bustling, largely pedestrianised Grafton Street is the city’s principal shopping area, also famed for its buskers. Tours at the Guinness Storehouse and Old Jameson Distillery trace the history of these venerable beer and whiskey brands.
Guinness Storehouse

Guinness Storehouse is a popular tourist attraction at St. James's Gate Brewery in Dublin. The Storehouse covers seven floors surrounding a glass atrium shaped in the form of a pint of Guinness. At the base of the atrium lies a copy of the 9,000-year lease signed by Arthur Guinness on the brewery site.
Phoenix Park

Phoenix Park is an urban park in Dublin and one of the largest enclosed recreational spaces within any European capital city. It was originally formed as a royal hunting Park in 1660 and opened to the public in 1747. The Park is also home to the Zoological Gardens, Áras an Uachtaráin, and Victorian flower gardens. Both passive and active recreational pursuits may be viewed or pursued such as walking, running, polo, cricket, hurling, and many more.
Saint Patrick's Cathedral

Saint Patrick's Cathedral in Dublin is the national cathedral of the Church of Ireland. It is designated as the local cathedral of the Diocese of Dublin and Glendalough. The cathedral plays host to a number of public national ceremonies. It was built in honour of Ireland’s patron saint between 1220 and 1260, Saint Patrick’s Cathedral offers visitors a rich and compelling cultural experience and is one of the few buildings left from medieval Dublin. St Patrick baptized people here 1500 years ago.
Powerscourt Estate

Powerscourt Estate located in Enniskerry, County Wicklow is a large country estate which is noted for its house and landscaped gardens. The Gardens stretch over 47 acres and offer visitors a sublime blend of formal gardens, sweeping terraces, statues and ornamental lakes, secret hollows, and rambling walks. Powerscourt Gardens include The Walled Gardens, The Italian Garden, The Dolphin Pond, The Japanese Gardens, Pets Cemetery, and Pepperpot Tower, among other features and attractions.
Dublin Castle

Dublin Castle is a major Irish government complex, conference center, and tourist attraction, of significant historical importance. The Castle was originally developed as a medieval fortress under the orders of King John of England. The crypt of the Chapel Royal is now used as an arts centre, and occasional concerts are held on the grounds of the Castle.
Temple Bar

Temple Bar is an area on the south bank of the River Liffey in central Dublin. It is promoted as Dublin's 'cultural quarter' and, as a centre of Dublin's city centre's nightlife, is a tourist destination. At night the area is a centre for nightlife, with various tourist-focused nightclubs, restaurants and bars. Pubs in the area include The Temple Bar Pub, The Porterhouse, The Oliver St. John Gogarty, The Turk's Head, The Quays Bar, The Foggy Dew, The Auld Dubliner, The Stag's Head and Bad Bobs. Notable landmarks are The National Photographic Archive highlights Ireland’s past, while the Project Arts Centre and Temple Bar Gallery + Studios show contemporary art.
Kilmainham Gaol

Kilmainham Gaol is a former prison in Kilmainham. Many Irish revolutionaries, including the leaders of the 1916 Easter Rising, were imprisoned and executed in the prison by the orders of the UK Government. It now houses a museum on the history of Irish nationalism and offers guided tours of the building. An art gallery on the top floor exhibits paintings, sculptures, and jewelry of prisoners incarcerated in prisons all over contemporary Ireland.
Ha'penny Bridge

The Ha'penny Bridge, known as the Penny Ha'penny Bridge, and officially the Liffey Bridge, is a pedestrian bridge built in May 1816 over the River Liffey in Dublin. Around 85 percent of the ironwork is the original metal. For 184 years it was the city’s only pedestrian bridge across the Liffey. The bridge's most famous moniker comes from the price of the original toll to cross, designed to match the levies of the ferries it had replaced.

Dublinia is a historical recreation museum and visitor attraction in Dublin focusing on the Viking and Medieval history of the city. Dublinia features historical reenactment, with actors playing the roles of Vikings and Medieval Dubliners in full costume and encourages visitors to join in. It has recreations of Viking and Medieval era buildings and street scenes.
Malahide Castle

Malahide Castle, parts of which date to the 12th century, lies close to the village of Malahide, nine miles north of central Dublin in Ireland. It has over 260 acres of remaining parkland estate, forming the Malahide Demesne Regional Park. The castle's best-known rooms are the Oak Room, and the Great Hall, which displays Talbot family history. In the courtyard behind the castle are a café and craft shop, and other retail facilities.
Best Time To Visit Dublin

The best time to visit Dublin is from June to August when the temperature is warm.

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