Dublin

Showing 99 attractions
9
Grafton Street & Around
9 reviews
This museum houses Ireland's national art collection, as well as a collection of European art spanning the 14th to the 20th centuries. — Frommer's
9
Kilmainham & the Liberties
10 reviews
This temple to the city’s renowned stout—a product that’s helped sustain Ireland’s economy for centuries—is the country’s star tourist attraction. — Travel + Leisure
9
Kilmainham & the Liberties
9 reviews
According to many, this gaol, or jail, gives its visitors one of the most unique looks into the darker side Irish history — U.S. News & World Report
9
Grafton Street & Around
7 reviews
Many of the finest works from Sir Alfred Chester Beatty's priceless art collection are housed in this purpose-built museum. — Time Out
8
Grafton Street & Around
6 reviews
Established in 1890, this museum is a reflection of Ireland's heritage from 2000 B.C. to the present. — Frommer's
8
North of the Liffey
7 reviews
There’s hardly a better way to ruminate over the art in the gallery than over lunch in the basement cafe — Lonely Planet
8
Grafton Street & Around
7 reviews
Flower gardens, formal lawns, a Victorian bandstand, and an ornamental lake all within the park's borders. — Fodor's
8
Kilmainham & the Liberties
6 reviews
The imposing Anglican cathedral of the diocese of Dublin is the seat of the Anglican archbishop of Dublin and Glendalough — Michelin Guide
8
Grafton Street & Around
9 reviews
Like the White House, Dublin Castle is a governmental building that also doubles as a tourist attraction. — Let's Go
8
Grafton Street & Around
5 reviews
This is the largest church in Ireland, and one of the best-loved churches in the world. — Frommer's
8
South City Centre
8 reviews
"Our goal is not to sell an ideology but simply to remember the past" says the Little Museum of Dublin – one of the city’s newest cultural attractions, and one of the most impressive too. — The Telegraph
8
Grafton Street & Around
5 reviews
Home to Ireland's largest collection of books and manuscripts, the Old Library's principal treasure is the Book of Kells. — Fodor's
8
Merrion Square & Around
7 reviews
The Natural History museum, which is filled with skeletons and taxidermied animals, has a firm place in the hearts of Dubliners — Condé Nast Traveler
8
Kilmainham & the Liberties
8 reviews
This museum exhibits 20C Irish and international art, as well as putting on associated live theatre and music performances. — Michelin Guide
8
North of the Liffey
4 reviews
As the name of this branch of the National Museum of Ireland suggests, this museum is unusually located in a converted 18th-century army building. — Frommer's
8
4 reviews
One of the greatest stately homes of Ireland. — Fodor's
8
North of the Liffey
7 reviews
"If you would know Ireland—body and soul—you must read its poems and stories," wrote W. B. Yeats in 1891. — Fodor's
8
Grafton Street & Around
6 reviews
The Book of Kells is an illustrated Latin manuscript of the four Gospels, probably written in the early ninth century. — Afar Magazine
8
North of the Liffey
4 reviews
The building erected in 1785 by Thomas Cooley and James Gandon housed 4 courts. — Michelin Guide
8
Grafton Street & Around
6 reviews
This caged library, founded in 1701, is the real thing. Unlike Trinity College's Long Room, which is largely for show these days, Marsh's Library is still functioning. — Frommer's
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