Tourist Information Dublin

Tourist Information Dublin City

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The statue of James ("Big Jim") Larkin stands on O'Connell Street in Dublin.
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The Jeanie Johnston is a replica of the original ship which sailed between Kerry and North America between 1847 & 1855.
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The Science Gallery is where today's white-hot scientific issues are thrashed out and members of the public can contribute to the debate.
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St. Stephens Green is Ireland's best known Victorian public park. The park is adjacent to Dublin's main shopping streets.
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St Ann's Church dates from 1720 and is said to have more stained glass than any other Dublin church.
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Explore the 7 stages of whiskey making with the largest Irish whiskey producing company in the world.
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The Chocolate Warehouse teaches visitors the story of chocolate and mystique of chocolate with hands on working experience provided.
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Bushy Park is a large suburban public park in Terenure, Dublin.
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The Oscar Wilde House is a beautiful example of Georgian architecture as is retains its many remarkable cornices, architraves throughout.
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St Audoen's Church of Ireland is the only remaining medieval parish church in Dublin.
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The National Library of Ireland is a reference library occupying a building designed by Thomas Newenham Deane.
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Dodder Valley Park is a 6km linear park with rich heritage.
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John's Lane Church opened in 1874 on the site of St. John's Hospital. It is located close to the centre of the medieval city.
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George's Street Arcade, opened in 1881, is an unique shopping centre located in the heart of Dublin city centre.
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The huge observation wheel gives stunning views over the capital as well as the Dublin and Wicklow Mountains.
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The Millennium Bridge is the second pedestrian bridge spanning the River Liffey in Dublin and it joins Temple Bar to the north quays
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Temple Bar Gallery and Studio delivers exhibition programme covering the range of contemporary art practices.
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City Hall is an outstanding example of the Georgian architecture for which Dublin is world-renowned.
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Samuel Beckett Bridge, which cost €60 million to build was named for the 1969 winner of the Nobel Prize for Literature.
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