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Our recommended hotels in Dublin

Clayton Hotel Cardiff Lane
Cardiff Lane, Sir John Rogersons Quay
. Dublin
7.3 / 10
from 109 €
Best Western Sheldon Park Hotel
Kylemore Road
. Dublin
8.1 / 10
from 62 €
Maldron Smithfield
Smithfield Plaza
. Dublin
from 79 €
Bewleys Hotel Leopardstown
Central Park
. Dublin
7.6 / 10
from 80 €
Aspect Parkwest
Park West Business Campus, Nangor Road
12 Dublin
9.4 / 10
from 50 €
Kingswood Hotel Citywest
Kingswood, Naas Road
. Dublin
from 71 €
The Carlton Dublin Airport Hotel
Old Airport Road, Cloghran
. Dublin
7.3 / 10
from 84 €
Portobello Hotel
33 South Richmond Street
2 Dublin
Pembroke Road
4 Dublin
7.3 / 10
from 89 €
Hotel St George
Parnell Square 7
. Dublin
7.2 / 10
from 74 €
Amberley Guesthouse
34 Lower Gardiner Street
. Dublin
from 44 €
Abbey Hotel
52 Middle Abbey Street
1 Dublin
7.0 / 10
from 79 €
Adelphi Guesthouse
Gardiner Street Lower 67
. Dublin
from 45 €
Express By Holiday Inn Dublin Airport
Northwood Park,Santry Demesne, Santry
9 Dublin
Kildare Street Hotel
Kildare Street 47
2 Dublin
0.0 / 10
from 54 €
1-2 Great Denmark Street
1 Dublin
4.7 / 10
from 49 €
Hilton Dublin hotel
Charlemont Place
2 Dublin
7.9 / 10
Crowne Plaza Dublin Northwood
Northwood Park,Santry Demesne
9 Dublin
8.8 / 10
My Place Dublin Hotel
Lower Gardiner Street 89
. Dublin
6.0 / 10
from 42 €
Radisson Blu Hotel, Dublin Airport
Dublin airport
. Dublin
from 104 €
BEST WESTERN Dublin Skylon Hotel
Upper Drumcondra Rd
. Dublin
7.9 / 10
from 67 €
Royal Marine
Marine Road
. Dublin
8.6 / 10
from 80 €
O'Shea's Merchant
Bridge Street Lower 12
. Dublin
Herberton Apartments
St. James Walk, South Circular Road
8 Dublin
Lad Lane Apartments
Cumberland Road, Fitzwilliam Square
2 Dublin
5.8 / 10
O'Callaghan Mont Clare Hotel
At Merrion Square
. Dublin
6.5 / 10
O'Callaghan Davenport Hotel
8/10 Merrion Street Lower
. Dublin
7.1 / 10
InterContinental DUBLIN
Simmonscourt Road,Ballsbridge
4 Dublin

Dublin – Viking City with a Friendly Atmosphere

As a former Viking city, Dublin has been no stranger to turbulent times but that is a long time ago: hardly any other European metropolis is perceived by its visitors to be as friendly as the "City of a thousand welcomes". So it is no wonder that that medieval Dublin, with its quaint narrow streets and its famous castle, is such a popular tourist destination.

On Foot Following in the Steps of Poets

Dublin can be reached from most large cities in Europe with a direct flight. If you want to travel by car, you can take the ferry. From the harbour, there is a city tunnel connection to the Dublin motorway ring road. Once you arrive in the city, we recommend that you discover the city on foot.

Many Bridges and a Castle

Along the banks of the river Liffey which crosses Dublin, this is an ideal way of discovering the city on foot. From here the many bridges, such as the O'Connell Bridge or the Ha'penny Bridge, offer you time after time a breathtaking view of the architectural highlights near the shores of the river. This includes the Custom House, an imposing government building constructed in the classical style or the Convention Centre Dublin, which will attract your attention due to its modern façade which is made almost completely out of glass. You should also not overlook Dublin Castle in the heart of the old town.

A Pub Crawl with Dracula

In Dublin, the city of literature, you will have the opportunity to follow in the steps of famous writers. Listen to a reading in Sweny's Pharmacy, which is mentioned in James Joyce’s "Odysseus”. In the city district Temple Bar, which is the cultural centre of Dublin, you will be presented with a unique opportunity of a literary pub crawl. Or you can simply trace the author of “Dracula”, Bram Stoker, who lived and studied here for a long time.

The Early Bird will Eat well and for a Reasonable Price

The Guinness Storehouse is home to the Gravity Bar and it provides you with an incomparable panorama view over the city which can be best enjoyed with a freshly drawn pint. As well as beer, the majority of pubs also offer pub specialties which are highly recommended such as the the typical Dublin oysters, blue mussels or of course Irish Stew. A rising star in the Dublin restaurant scene is the Crackbird with its hip chicken dishes. Between 6pm and 7pm, you should also keep an eye on the reasonably priced "Early-Bird" menus.

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