Attractions

  • The castle was built in the 13th century, possibly by William, Earl Marshall.

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  • Belfast is famous as the city to have built Titanic and the introduction in 2012 of the new Titanic Belfast visitor attraction is a must see - both for the architecture and experience.

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  • Travel throughout Ireland to trace the history of the struggle for Irish political freedom, from the 1798 Rebellion to the 1916 Easter Rising and the 1922 Civil War, eventually culminating in Irish independence.

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  • Discover Cork, Kerry, Galway, Dublin and Belfast on this 14 night Irish Rail Tour.

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  • Dalkey Castle where 21st century technology meets 15th century living history! The Living History actors are ready to welcome you to Dalkey Castle! Great Fun for all ages!

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  • Spend 8 nights in Ireland, travelling amongst the great sites and attractions and viewing all the beauty that Dublin, Galway, Kerry and Cork have to offer.

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  • The Hook Lighthouse is situated at the tip of the Hook Peninsula in County Wexford, in Ireland.

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  • The multi-award winning Glasnevin Museum hosts state of the art interactive exhibitions designed by Martello Media.

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  • Regarded as the home of Irish flat racing, the Curragh racecourse is located in Co.

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  • Built in Derby Street of Belfast Albert Street, St Peters was built in response to the growing Catholic population of Belfast throughout the 19th Century.

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  • Erected on the site of the second Linen Hall which was gifted to the Anglican church by the fifth Earl of Donegal and named after both his wife and St Anne, the mother of the virgin Mary.

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  • Follow in the footsteps of Ireland's patron saint with a 8 day Ireland travel package, exploring the landmarks and legends of Saint Patrick all for an unbeatable price.

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  • Perhaps the best known building in Belfast, the city hall was once again a symbol of the vision Belfast's city fathers had of themselves and their city.

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  • Harland and Wolff was formed in 1861 by Edward James Harland (1831-1895) and Hamburg-born Gustav Wilhelm Wolff (1834-1913).

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  • Began in the 1830's and built in Barionial style "Storm Mount" Castle was the home of the Cleland family descendants of the Rev John Cleland rector of Newtownards from 1789-1809.

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  • Following partition the newly formed Northern Ireland parliament which was first opened by George V on June 21st 1921, met at two venues, Belfast City hall and the Presbyterian assembly college at 108 Botanic Avenue.

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  • The Museum of Free Derry, also known as The National Civil Rights Archive, gives the most important information about the history of Derry and focuses on the civil rights era of the 1960s and 1970s when the early troubles took place.

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  • The Tower Museum is well located in Union Hall within the city’s historic walls.

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  • The Iveagh Gardens are among the finest and least known of Dublin's parks and gardens.

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  • Doolin Cave is one of Ireland’s most compelling cave attractions.

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  • 8 day tour taking you through the most beautiful coastlines in the world.

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  • Sample the culture of Cork and Kerry on this 8-day tour of Ireland's second city, largest county and stunning coastline.

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  • The ancestral home of Daniel O'Connell, Derrynane House is a public museum commemorating one of Ireland's leading historical figures and arguably the greatest ever Irishman, known by the nation as the Great Liberator.

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  • A visit to the Old Jameson Distillery is a must for anybody visiting Dublin.

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  • Things to see and to do in Ireland.

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  • This 7 Day travel package of Ireland's most breathtaking scenery takes in Dublin, Galway, Cliffs of Moher, Ring of Kerry, Kinsale, Kilkenny and Connemara.

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  • Northern Irelands principle museum, the Ulster Museum in Belfast, houses a range of treasures and archaeological finds from Ireland and even Egypt and the South Pacific.

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  • This award-winning museum outlines the intriguing story of Derry City, from its founding by St Columba, through momentous events like the Siege of Derry and Bloody Sunday.

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  • "A Discovering Ireland Vacation Gift Certificate is the ideal way to treat a friend or loved one.

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  • The Flavour of Ireland 12 night tour allows you to take in areas of interest and must see attractions as you meander across Ireland taking in Kilkenny, Kerry, Cork, Galway/Mayo and Dublin.

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  • There are a number of different tours of Dublin (ask at the Dublin Tourist Office), focusing on different aspects of Ireland's Capital City,

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  • The Four Courts is situated on Inns Quay.

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  • O'Connell Street is the main street of the city.

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  • Turlough Park House is set in spectacular surroundings, framed by magnificent gardens, reflected in the still waters of its own lake.

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  • Bringing the history of medieval Dublin to life, Dublinia is reconstruction of the old streets and lanes of the city, set besides one of Dublin's oldest landmarks Christ Church Cathedral.

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  • Castlegregory, named after a castle built by Gregory Hoare in the 16th century, is located on the Northern side of the Dingle Peninsula dividing the bays of Tralee and Dingle.

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  • This collegiate church was built in the late 13th century on the site of an earlier monastery.

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  • The National Museum at Collins Barracks is Ireland's new museum of the decorative arts and of the economic, social, political and military history of our country.

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  • Cloghan Castle, built as a fortress over 800 years ago, lies in the pretty landscape of East Galway.

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  • Turlough Park House is set in spectacular surroundings, framed by magnificent gardens, reflected in the still waters of its own lake.

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  • Tory Island has become very well known for many reasons - one being the native art of the Tory Island artists.

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  • One of the oldest parts of Dublin, it is now the center of culture with numerous restaurants and trendy shops.

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  • The Slieve League (Grey Mountain) cliffs, situated on the West coast of Donegal, are said to be the highest and one of the finest marine cliffs in Europe with a three hundred metre drop straight down into the wild, Atlantic waves below.

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  • Situated almost 8 miles off the West Kerry coast, is one of the most mysterious attractions in the Kerry area, the Skellig Islands.

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  • One the most famous and popular road circuits for tourists in the South West of Ireland, the Ring of Kerry, traverses the coastline of the Inveragh Peninsula, with a great many tourist sites along the way.

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  • A sparsely populated peninsula of outstanding rugged beauty, Mizen is Ireland's most southerly point and at its lonely ocean swept head stands the Mizen Head Signal Station and Visitor Centre.

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  • Ireland's most northerly point, Malin Head is the dramatic rocky headland at the tip of the rugged Inishowen Peninsula in Donegal.

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  • Ireland's first Marine Nature Reserve and unique sea-water lake, Lough Hyne is one of the most beautiful spots in West Cork and offers diving and water sports opportunities.

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  • High on the list for many people's ?Irish Experience' is a pint of the black stuff and where better to drink it than the home of Guinness.

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  • The Republic of Ireland has two Houses of Parliament: The lower house is called the Dail while the upper house is called the Seanad.

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  • The Giant's Causeway is Northern Ireland's most famous landmark and a World Heritage Site.

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  • The most westerly peninsula in Europe and one of Ireland's most atmospheric places, the Dingle Peninsula boasts beautiful scenery, rugged charm and a true sense of timelessness.

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  • Devenish Island is situated in the scenic Lower Lough Erne in County Fermanagh.

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  • The Burren, situated in north-west County Clare, covers over 300 square kilometres and is of extreme importance to geologists, botanists and archaeologists from Ireland and beyond.

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  • Croagh Patrick is Ireland's holy mountain, from where St Patrick banished the snakes from Ireland and where thousands of pilgrims come to pay homage to Ireland's patron saint.

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  • Situated in County Clare and bordering the Burren Area.

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  • No holiday to Ireland would be complete without a trip to the mystical Aran Islands that are situated in the middle of Galway Bay.

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  • Situated eight kilometres east of the village of Slane, the Passage Grave of Newgrange is regarded by some as one of the greatest wonders of the ancient world.

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  • The Loughcrew Cairns, also known as the Hills of the Witch, are a group of Neolithic passage tombs dating to 3000BC.

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  • Though best known as the seat of the High Kings of Ireland, the Hill of Tara has been an important site since the late Stone Age when a passage-tomb was constructed there.

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  • The spectacular stone fort of Dun Aonghasa is perched on the cliff edge of Aran Island; Inishmore, dating back over two and a half thousand years, beaten by the constant swell of the Atlantic Ocean.

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  • Situated in the countryside of County Clare, Craggaunowen offers a taste of Celtic life, with a reproduction of a Bronze Age village, set beside the 16th Century Craggaunowen Castle.

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  • The Centre interprets an Iron Age bog road which was built in the year 148 BC across the boglands close to the River Shannon.

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  • Beneath the wild boglands of North Mayo lie the Ceide Fields, the most extensive stone age monument in the world: field systems, dwelling areas and megalithic tombs of 5,000 years ago.

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  • Carrowmore, situated at the centre of the Cuil Irra peninsula in County Sligo, is the second largest cemetery of megalithic tombs in Europe and is among Ireland's oldest.

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  • Bru na Boinne Visitor Centre, open in 1997, is designed to present the archaeological heritage of the Boyne Valley, which includes the megalithic passage tombs of Newgrange and Knowth.

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  • Yeats Country in County Sligo has breathtaking mountain scenery.

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  • The Ulster American Folk Park is a fascinating open-air museum reconstructing the story mass emigration from Ulster to North America in the 18th and 19th Centuries and tracing the roots of those who left for the New World.

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  • A small restored cottage used by Patrick Pearse (1879 - 1916) leader of the 1916 Rising, as a summer residence.

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  • A multimedia interpretive centre, the Skibbereen Heritage Centre houses the Great Famine Commemoration Exhibition outlining one of the most tragic periods of Irish History in a part of Ireland that was one of the worst effected.

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  • Once described as ?the saddest place in Ireland', the Port of Cobh was the embarkation point for the millions that left the country throughout the 19th Century.

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  • This former school run by Irish Nationalist Patrick Pearse is now a museum in beautiful grounds.

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  • The oldest surviving building here is said to be 400 years old.

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  • "Muckross Traditional Farms" preserves in real life the farming traditions of rural Ireland in the past.

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  • One of the largest unoccupied gaols in Europe, covering some of the most heroic and tragic events in Ireland's emergence as a modern nation from 1780s to the 1920s.

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  • The Blasket Centre in Dun Chaoin, on the tip of the Dingle Peninsula, celebrates the story of the Blasket Islanders, the unique literary achievements of the island writers and their native language, culture and tradition.

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  • The Book of Kells, which is on display in Trinity College, was written around the year 800 AD and is one of the most beautifully illustrated manuscripts in the world.

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  • The National Gallery of Ireland was founded by an Act of Parliament in 1854 and opened to the public in 1864.

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  • The National Park which covers much of upland Wicklow, contains an area of approximately 20,000 hectares (49,420 acres).

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  • The Wexford Slobs are internationally famous for wild geese which spend the winter months here.

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  • These gardens are one of the most famous memorial gardens in Europe.

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  • Ireland's best known Victorian public park.

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  • One of Dublin city's most charming and atmospheric parks, with its riverside walks, waterfall and walled garden.

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  • A lively and entertaining exhibition on the history and the wildlife of the Phoenix Park is on display in the Visitor Centre.

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  • These colourful gardens cover a total area of 19.

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  • One of the finest show caves in Europe, Marble Arch Caves in County Fermanagh allow visitors to explore this fascinating underworld cave system, first explored by caving pioneer Edouard Martel.

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  • This is an arboretum particularly famous for its conifers and calcifuges, planted during the 19th century by Thomas Acton in conjunction with David Moore and his son, Sir Frederick Moore, curators of the National Botanic Gardens in Glasnevin.

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  • Killarney National Park was Ireland's first (and is now Ireland's largest) national park.

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  • Dating back to the 1790s, Kilfane Glen and Waterfall in County Kilkenny is a perfect example of a romantic garden.

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  • Dedicated to the memory of John Fitzgerald Kennedy, President of the United States from 1960 - 1963, the Arboretum is a plant collection of international standing.

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  • The Japanese Gardens are situated in Tully, near the town of Kildare.

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  • Completed in 1912, the property consists of gardens, lakes, woodland and architectural features.

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  • Situated in Donegal, Glenveagh National Park covers almost 10,000 hectares of mountains, lakes, glens and woods.

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  • Located in the sheltered harbour of Glengarriff in Bantry Bay.

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  • Designed by Daithi Hanly and dedicated to the memory of all those who gave their lives in the cause of Irish Freedom.

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  • One of Ireland's finest examples of Regency architecture, Fota House commands graceful gardens and a world-renowned arboretum on Fota Island just 12km from Cork City.

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  • Dunmore Cave is eleven kilometres north of Kilkenny City and, like other caves across the country, is formed by limestone which was laid down over 300 million years ago.

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  • An area of approximately 400 hectares (1000 acres), Dromore was established as a nature reserve because of the diversity and richness of its flora and fauna.

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  • The Park comprises approximately 166 hectares and is an outstanding example of an 18th century landscaped park in the 'Capability Brown' style.

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  • Coole Park, now a nature reserve, was the home of Lady Augusta Gregory, dramatist and co-founder with Edward Martyn and W.

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