Cork

Showing 33 attractions
The English Market
9
Centre
6 reviews
The English Market is Ireland's most famous covered food market, and is heaven for anyone who loves food. — Afar Magazine
Blarney Castle & Gardens
9
5 reviews
Though a runaway favorite for the title of “cheesiest tourist attraction in Ireland,” Blarney Castle is still an impressive building. — Frommer's
Crawford Art Gallery
8
Centre
4 reviews
Cork's public gallery houses a small but excellent permanent collection. — Lonely Planet
Garinish Island
8
3 reviews
John Annan Bryce, purchased this rocky isle, and, with the help of famed English architect... transformed it into a botanical Disneyland. — Fodor's
St Fin Barre's Cathedral
8
5 reviews
An attention-grabbing mixture of French Gothic and medieval whimsy. — Lonely Planet
University College Cork (UCC)
8
Mardyke
3 reviews
The main quadrangle is a fine example of 19th-century university architecture in the Tudor-Gothic style, reminiscent of many Oxford and Cambridge colleges. — Fodor's
Fota Wildlife Park
8
4 reviews
Fota Wildlife Park is a magnificent estate home to exotic species from all five continents and to animals from all over the world — Michelin Guide
Bantry House & Garden
8
4 reviews
This Georgian house was built around 1750 for the earls of Bantry. — Frommer's
Cork Public Museum
8
Mardyke
4 reviews
Recounts Cork’s history from the Stone Age right up to local football legend Roy Keane. — Lonely Planet
St. Anne's Church
8
Shandon
4 reviews
Shandon is dominated by the 1722 St Anne’s Church , aka the ‘Four-Faced Liar’. — Lonely Planet
Charles Fort
8
3 reviews
If you're a fan of history and/or photography, be sure to spend time at Charles Fort in County Cork — Afar Magazine
Mizen Head Visitor Centre
8
2 reviews
Travel to this visitor center, set in a lighthouse... and you'll wind up reaching the Irish mainland's most southerly point. — Fodor's
Cork City Gaol
8
Sunday's Well
4 reviews
Less than 2km (1 1/4 miles) west of the city center, this restored prison was infamous in the 19th and early 20th centuries, when it housed some of the greatest figures in the revolutionary movement — Frommer's
Titanic Experience Cobh
7
3 reviews
Cobh was the last port of call for the ocean liner Titanic. At 1:30 pm on April 11, 1912, tenders carried 123 passengers out to the ship from the offices of the White Star Line. — Fodor's
Jameson Distillery Midleton
7
3 reviews
The "experience" here is all about Irish whiskey — Fodor's
Ballymaloe Cookery School
7
3 reviews
Professional and amateur cooks flock here from all over the world to sit near the whisk of Darina Allen. — Frommer's
Michael Collins Centre
7
3 reviews
It was in the village of Woodfield... that Michael Collins (1890–1922) had his last drink before he was shot in an ambush. — Fodor's
Cobh Heritage Centre
7
2 reviews
It also tells the stories of great transatlantic liners, including the ill-fated Titanic, whose last port of call was Cobh, and the Lusitania. — Fodor's
Mizen Head Signal Station
7
2 reviews
At Mizen Head, the southernmost point in Ireland, the land falls precipitously into the Atlantic breakers in a procession of spectacular 210m (700-ft.) sea cliffs. — Frommer's
Drombeg Stone Circle
7
3 reviews
This ring of 13 standing stones is the finest example of a megalithic stone circle in County Cork. — Frommer's
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