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Attractions in Dublin

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Guinness Storehouse

4.6/5251 Reviews
Exhibition Hall
Sun - Sat 9:30 AM - 5:00 PM (Local time)
When you arrive in Ireland, if you want to try fresh Guinness beer, be sure to visit the Guinness Storehouse in Dublin. See for yourself the brewing process. The Guinness Storehouse was completed in 1904 and appears the architectural style of Chicago. The entire building was made of steel. Exquisite lighting design makes the entire exhibition hall shine. The beer exhibition hall has a total of eight floors and systematically introduces the beer brewing process.

Dublin Castle

4.3/5124 Reviews
Sun - Sat 9:45 AM - 5:15 PM (Local time)

St. Stephen's Green

4.4/574 Reviews
City Park
Monday-Saturday 7:30-Sunset, Sunday and public holidays 9:30-Sunset, Christmas 10:00-13:00. (Local time)
This once was a prime spot for watching public whippings, burnings and hangings. Today, it is a prime location to take in some sun or wander through elegantly landscaped gardens. One of three ancient parks within the city, St. Stephen's Green is an critical green space for residents. It boasts a meticulously maintained formal garden, with a special attraction of highly scented plants for the visually impaired. Throughout the beautiful grounds, you find statues and monuments created from granite and bronze. The park is framed by a major shopping district in Dublin and makes the perfect place to enjoy a rest from a day of browsing.

Trinity College

4.5/5201 Reviews
Mon - Fri 9:00 AM - 5:00 PM (Local time)

Halfpenny Bridge

4.3/574 Reviews
Open all day (Local time)
In 1816, in order to connect Dublin's north and south urban areas, the Irish specially built a beautifully designed light bridge on the Li River, which was only for pedestrians. After the completion of the bridge, the pedestrian crossing notice must pay half a penny, so there is a title of "half pence bridge". When night falls, the half-penny bridge will light up the yellow light, as if a golden curved bow lies on the quiet Li River, which is unique.

River Liffey

4.3/569 Reviews
Open all day (Local time)
In 2011, a homeless man dived off the O'Connell Bridge into the the River Liffey to save his pet rabbit from drowning. Hundreds witnessed this occurrence and he became an instant celebrity. While most people don't swim in it - or dive into it - the Liffey is a well-loved waterway in Dublin. It flows east-west right through the center of the city and is lined with Quays, providing a lovely waterfront to walk along. On nice days, rowboats populate the river.

Trinity College Library

4.5/572 Reviews
June-September: Monday-Saturday 8:30-17:00, Sunday 9:30-17:00; October-December: Monday-Saturday 9:30-17:00, Sunday 12: 00-16:30 (stop admission for the last 30 minutes). (Local time)

National Gallery of Ireland

4.4/537 Reviews
Art Gallery
Sun 11:00 AM - 5:30 PM, Mon - Wed 9:15 AM - 5:30 PM, Thu 9:15 AM - 8:30 PM, Fri - Sat 9:15 AM - 5:30 PM (Local time)
The National Gallery of Ireland is an art gallery dedicated to the collection and display of European art works. It is known for its collections of Italian Baroque art and Dutch are masters. It houses a large collection of Western European paintings from the Middle Ages to the 20th century. The National Gallery of Ireland has a number of exhibition rooms, which are divided into many art works by age and region. Among them, there are many works of painting masters such as Vermeer and Monet.

Kilmainham Gaol

4.3/549 Reviews
Historical Site
Sun - Sat 9:30 AM - 6:00 PM (Local time)
This prison-turned-museum played a crucial part in Ireland's past, serving as the lock-up for many leaders of Irish rebellions - and the place of execution for some of them - over the course of a century and a half. For decades after it opened in 1796, women, men and children weren't segregated, but rather held in a cell together, with little to keep them warm but a candle. The youngest person arrested and held in the prison was 5 years old. Many of those detained in Kilmainham were deported to Australia. The prison was seen as a symbol of British oppression and suffering, and the Irish Free State government decommissioned it in 1924. A tour will provide the gory details of Kilmainham's fascinating history.

The Book of Kells

4.3/533 Reviews
The wonderful library of Trinity College contains somewhere in the range of five million books - yet the one that most guests set out here to see is one of Ireland's most prominent fortunes: the Book of Kells. The lit up gospel original copy was written by hand by Celtic priests around the year 800. The original copy, written in Latin, is bound in four volumes; they contain the four Gospels of the New Testament. It is a work of extreme excellence: a genuine gem of calligraphy, light, representation and ornamentation. Two of the four volumes are in plain view at the library.
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