Story of the Irish is Dublin’s newest cultural tourist attraction. Take a tour through our 10,000 year old story with live actors and discover who the Irish ‘really’ are.
0.9km from O'Connell Bridge
Skerries South Strand is a long sandy beach approximately 2.5km in length.
28.5km from O'Connell Bridge
St. Stephens's Green
Jeremiah O'Donovan Rossa was born in 1831. He was an active Fenian leader and died in 1915. He is buried in Glasnevin and a monument in St Stephen's Green, designed by S Murphy, is dedicated to him.
0.8km from O'Connell Bridge
Office of the Houses of the Oireachtas, Kildare Street
The seat of Dáil Éireann (or House of Representatives) and Seanad Éireann (or the Senate), which constitute the Oireachtas (or National Parliament), was erected in 1745 and has served as the parliament building of the Republic of Ireland since 1922.
1km from O'Connell Bridge
Portmarnock - The Velvet Strand is a long sandy beach, backed by wonderful dunes which harbour fascinating flora. It is located in Portmarnock, County Dublin and is popular for walking, horse riding and bathing.
13.2km from O'Connell Bridge
Brickfield Park is a Dublin city park with all-weather pitch, located between the Crumlin Road and Mourne Road. To the north of the well-known Iveagh Ground, the park extends to 11 hectares.
3.1km from O'Connell Bridge
8/9 Royal Hibernian Way
The Patrick Donald Photography Gallery has a vast number of landscape images from all over Ireland, as well as many streetscapes of Dublin and its pub life, all in black and white.
0.6km from O'Connell Bridge
Sandycove beach is a tiny little beach close to James Joyce Tower and Museum. It is also home to the tradional Irish bathing place - the Forty Foot where if you are brave enough, you can swim all year round.
11.9km from O'Connell Bridge
Meander is a two-storey, flat-roofed, detached house, dating from 1939.
10.3km from O'Connell Bridge
The elegant Merrion Square, in Dublin City, is adorned by an attractive public park and retains much of its Georgian character.
1.3km from O'Connell Bridge
11a Eustace Street, Temple Bar
The Ark is a purpose-built arts venue in the Dublin’s Temple Bar, where children aged 2-12 can explore theatre, music, literature, art, film, dance and more.
0.2km from O'Connell Bridge
138 to 144 Pearse Street
Dating back to 1909, Pearse Street Library houses the Dublin Collection, which comprises Dublin and daily newspapers and periodicals dating from the 18th century. This Dublin City library is intended for students, researchers and the public.
1.5km from O'Connell Bridge
14 High Street
Situated in the heart of Dublin’s Old City, St Audoen’s is the capital’s only remaining medieval parish church. It is dedicated to St. Ouen, the 7th-century bishop of Rouen and patron saint of Normandy.
0.4km from O'Connell Bridge
Visit yet another of Phoenix Park's attractions, Farmleigh. The former Guinness family estate has been carefully refurbished by the Office of Public Works and is open to the public when not hosting visiting dignitaries and heads of state to the capital city, Dublin.
6.6km from O'Connell Bridge
6 Merrion Square
The Paul Kane Gallery is a contemporary art space, which shows the work of artists such as Marc Reilly, Megan Eustace, Philippa Sutherland and Tom Hammick.
1.2km from O'Connell Bridge
Portrane Beach is a 2km stretch of sandy beach located in the seaside village of Portrane, County Dublin. It is a popular spot with locals and has some glorious scenic walks sweeping around Rogerstown Estuary.
19.8km from O'Connell Bridge
St Catherine’s Church can be found in the oldest part of Dublin City, not far from Christ Church Cathedral and St Patrick’s Cathedral. The present building dates from the mid-1700s, although the site has had religious ties since 1177.
The Phoenix Park is said to be the largest enclosed city park in Europe, consisting of 1,752 acres. It is home to Áras an Uachtaráin (the official residence of the President of Ireland) and Dublin Zoo.
3.5km from O'Connell Bridge
Dublin Tourism Information Centre, Suffolk Street
Wood Quay is the location where the Vikings first settled in the Dublin City in 841. Today, much of the quay is occupied by Dublin City Council’s Civil Offices.
St Patrick's Close, Dublin City
St Patrick’s Cathedral is one of Dublin’s most popular attractions. Built between 1220 and 1260 the Cathedral is one of the few buildings left from the medieval city of Dublin. Jonathan Swift who is one of around 700 burials on site of St Patrick's.
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