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Attractions in County Dublin

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Áras an Uachtaráin

Áras an Uachtaráin

4.5/518 Reviews
Historical Architecture
Aras an Uachtarain means "House of the President." While today it functions as the official residence of the President of Ireland, the Aras an Uachtarain dates to the 1780's - before the office of President even happened. At the time it was used as the summer residence of the British Lord Lieutenant of Ireland. It turned into the official residence almost by accident: When the office of President was created in 1937, Douglas Hyde, the first president, lived there temporarily while plans were made to construct a new presidential palace on the grounds. When WWII broke out, the plans were eliminated, and over time the residence became the official dwelling. Aras an Uachtarain is open for tours at no cost every Saturday.
O'Connell Bridge

O'Connell Bridge

4.3/56 Reviews
Bridge
Millennium Bridge

Millennium Bridge

4.5/54 Reviews
Bridge
National Museum of Ireland - Natural History

National Museum of Ireland - Natural History

4.3/530 Reviews
Museum
Sun - Mon 1:00 PM - 5:00 PM, Tue - Sat 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM (Local time)
Marsh's Library

Marsh's Library

4.5/519 Reviews
Library
Monday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday 9:30-17:00, Saturday 10:00-17:00, closed on Tuesdays and Sundays. (Local time)
Ireland's oldest public library has the sober feel of a place of serious scholarship. It was built in 1701 as a library, and a library it remains over 300 years later. The Queen Anne style building still has its original oak bookshelves, worn from the fingers of generations of readers. Visitors are required to pay a modest entrance fee.
Christ Church Cathedral

Christ Church Cathedral

4.6/531 Reviews
Church
Cathedrals are huge by definition, and the 1,000-year-old Christ Church Cathedral overachieves in such manner. The monstrous cathedral complex rules the scene around it, and its forcing appearance can be seen from well over the River Liffey. A tour will get you into a considerable lot of its niches and corners, and into its entrancing (and rather unpleasant) medieval grave - the biggest in Britain or Ireland. The sepulcher's weirdest occupants are a preserved cat and rat, specified in James Joyce's Finnegans Wake, and referred to locally as Tom and Jerry. Four times each week, the cathedral's celebrated choir performs. The gathering follows its beginning to 1493, and stays one of Europe's most regarded and dearest choirs.
Wall of Fame

Wall of Fame

4.5/512 Reviews
Modern Architecture
City Hall

City Hall

4.5/523 Reviews
City Hall
Monday-Saturday 10:00-17:15 (Local time)
A grand domed atrium is on top this civic building, created by Thomas Cooley in the 1770s. The frescoes in the quiet interior depict Irish history. Its rooms contain a multimedia exhibit about the history of the construct and the growth of Dublin.
Oscar Wilde House

Oscar Wilde House

4.4/518 Reviews
Museum
School
Chester Beatty

Chester Beatty

4.7/529 Reviews
Library
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