18 Dawson Street
St Ann’s Church was founded in Dublin City in 1707 and in 1868 a neo-Romanesque façade was added. The church has memorials dedicated to those lost in World War I and World War II.
0.7km from O'Connell Bridge
18A Adelaide Road
The Presbyterian Church on Adelaide Road in Dublin City Centre was built in 1840. The church has a rare early-19th century interior in a simple Greek-revival style.
1.6km 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.
1km from O'Connell Bridge
St Mary's Pro Cathedral, 83 Marlborough Street
Although Dublin City has not possessed a Catholic cathedral for nearly 200 years, St. Mary’s has served as the 'mother-church' of the Dublin archdiocese. The church continues to hold services as well as occasional special events.
0.4km from O'Connell Bridge
St Michan’s, which was founded in 1095, was the only church located on the north side of Dublin City until 1686. The present structure dates from 1685 and was renovated in 1825
1.1km from O'Connell Bridge
Christ Church is Dublin's oldest building, a leading visitor attraction and a place of pilgrimage for almost 1,000 years. Renowned for its beauty and architecture, it is home to a famous 12th Century crypt, one of the oldest in Britain and Ireland.
0.9km from O'Connell Bridge
The present Abbey Church at Parnell Square in Dublin City Centre was constructed thanks to the generosity of wine merchant Alexander Findlater. It has a 55 meter spire and is referred to in the works of James Joyce.
C/O Fingal Tourism, MainscourtMain Street
Located in Kinsealy, 20 minutes from Dublin City Centre, St Doulagh’s Church occupies the site of a 7th century monastic settlement established by its namesake. The present structure dates from 1864, though it contains part of a medieval church.
12.6km 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.
1.5km from O'Connell Bridge
87a St Stephen’s Green South
In 1856, John Henry Newman founded the University Church, which sits alongside St Stephen’s Green in Dublin City Centre. This Catholic house of worship boasts a stunning interior with notable carvings, plaques and stained glass windows.
1.2km from O'Connell Bridge
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.
Dun Laoghaire Rathdown County Council, Marine Road
The Oratory of the Sacred Heart in Dun Laoghaire, County Dublin has won numerous architectural awards. It was built to commemorate the end of World War I and contains decorative murals by Sister Concepta Lynch.
10.2km from O'Connell Bridge
Fourknocks is a Passage Chamber Tomb built about 5000 years ago. It is located 10 miles South East of Newgrange between Ardcath in Co Meath and the Naul in Co Dublin.
26.3km from O'Connell Bridge
Whitefriars Street, 56 Aungier Street
Located in Dublin City Centre, Whitefriar Street Church was founded in 1279 and since 1974 has been run by the Order of Carmelites. It is home to the relics of St. Valentine, a gift from the Vatican.
Dublin Tourism Information Centre, Suffolk Street
In Dublin City Centre stands St. Mary’s Chapel-of-Ease, commonly known as the Black Church due to the dark-coloured calp stone used to build it. It was constructed in 1830 for the Church of Ireland.
The Greek Orthodox Church of the Annunciation is located in Dublin City Centre. It features a stunning interior modelled on a 14th century basilica in Kalambaka, Greece.
2.1km from O'Connell Bridge
Saint Thomas Lane, Cathedral Street
St. Kevin’s Oratory was erected in Dublin City Centre in the late 1920s. It is a rectangular chapel and features a marble altar, over which hangs a painting of St Kevin of Glendalough.
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.
7-8 Castle Street, Dublin 8
Located near Christ Church in Dublin City, St. Werburgh’s is a religious building thought to date from the 12th century. Over the years, it has witnessed many historical events, including the swearing in of the Viceroys of Ireland.
0.8km from O'Connell Bridge
32a Rathfarnham Road
Today, Ireland’s Jewish community has about 1,800 members, a grand part of them in Dublin. The orthodox synagogue is located in the city centre and holds services twice daily.
4.6km from O'Connell Bridge
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