Cork

Showing 35 attractions
9
Centre
6 reviews
The name of this bustling food market harks back to the days of English rule. — Frommer's
9
5 reviews
The castle contains the famed Blarney Stone; kissing the stone, it's said, endows the kisser with the fabled "gift of the gab". — Fodor's
8
Centre
4 reviews
One of the best art galleries in Ireland, the Crawford has impressive collections of sculpture and painting. — Frommer's
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
8
3 reviews
From the pier opposite the Eccles Hotel. — Lonely Planet
8
5 reviews
This compact, three-spire Gothic cathedral, which was completed in 1879, belongs to the Church of Ireland and houses a 3,000-pipe organ. — Fodor's
8
4 reviews
A huge outdoor zoo, where animals roam without a cage or fence. — Lonely Planet
8
4 reviews
A grand palazzo built for the Earl of Bantry around 1700, Bantry House has been home to the White family ever since, whose present-day descendants still live in and manage the estate — Afar Magazine
8
Mardyke
4 reviews
This simple rather endearing civic museum is a good place to get an overview of the city’s history. — Frommer's
8
Shandon
4 reviews
Your reward for climbing the 120-foot-tall tower is the chance to ring the bells out over Cork. — Fodor's
8
3 reviews
The British built Charles Fort on the east side of the Bandon River estuary in the late 17th century, after their defeat of the Spanish and Irish forces. — Fodor's
7
2 reviews
Cross a suspension bridge... the sea view is spectacular, and it’s worth a trip regardless of the weather. — Frommer's
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
7
3 reviews
Established on the spot of the former White Star Line ticket office, this site pays tribute to the 123 passengers who embarked at Cobh on the Titanic's fateful last journey. — Michelin Guide
7
3 reviews
This is sort of a Willy Wonka factory of booze — Frommer's
7
3 reviews
The Ballymaloe Cookery School is the epicenter of Ireland's burgeoning local, sustainable, organic food movement. — Afar Magazine
7
3 reviews
More a place of pilgrimage than a traditional attraction. — Frommer's
7
2 reviews
The small heritage centre has exhibits on the island’s history and culture, and fine views north across the water to Mizen Head. — Lonely Planet
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
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