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Got some time on your hands before you hit Dublin's famous pubs? Then you need this book, an invaluable guide to twenty of Dublin’s highlights for visitors and native alike. History, culture, strangeness and beauty are all here -- along with a list of the local hostelries to visit and let the experience soak in. Sprinkled with the wit of Murphy and O’Dea, best known for the Feckin’ Collection. Key attractions include: Christ Church Cathedral Dublin Castle The Chester Beatty Library The Guinness Storehouse Trinity College Temple Bar Royal Hospital, Kilmainham (IMMA) Old Jameson Distillery O’Connell Street & The GPO And many more!
So you've arrived in Dublin? What next? Time to visit one or two or ten of Dublin's legendary pubs. But how about immesring yourself in Dublin's other sights before you completely immerse yourself in alcohol? This book is your perfect guide.
Walks included: South City Centre -- Temple Bar -- Viking and medieval Dublin -- Georgian Dublin -- Custom house docks -- The Grand canal -- The Liberties -- North City centre -- Oxmantown -- The Phoenix Park -- Ulysses walk -- Famous Dubliners -- Leafy suburbs -- St. Enda's Park to Marlay Park -- Hell Fire Club -- River Dodder walk -- Dun Laoghaire Coastal -- Dalkey and Killiney Hill -- Bray to Eniskerry -- Phibsborough to the National Botanic Gardens -- Griffith Avenue to Clontarf Castle -- Sutton Coastal -- Howth Portmarnock to Malahide.
As the most celebrated drinking city in the world, it is Dublin's pubs that are its defining experience. Renowned for their timeless charm, at their most lively they embody the "craic" of the Irish, while on a lazy afternoon they exude a quiet sense of history. Apart from being watering holes, many were once also grocers, bonders, and trading and meeting places. Others are the very stage upon which the dramas of Irish history have been played out. The story of Dublin's pubs forms a social history of the city itself with a cast of hundreds. Not just the famous— Michael Collins, James Joyce, Flann O'Brien, Brendan Behan—but unsung heroes of Dublin drinking culture too: legendary brewers, barmen, publicans, and drinkers. In Historic Pubs of Dublin, Aubrey Malone takes us on a tour of 60 of the finest historic bars the city has to offer. Complete with maps, suggested walks, and 100 fine color photos, this is a most genial traveling companion.
Do you love the taste of Red Lemonade, change into your swimming togs under a towel on the beach or find yourself admiring 'the grand stretch in the evenings'? Then this book, jammed with hilarious reflections on what it is to be Irish, will have you nodding in agreement with every turn of the page. Contains approximately 100 things that Irish people like, such as; Waving hello to complete strangers on country roads. Using the 'cupla focal' to stress our Irishness when on holidays. Going for a few pints after mass. Claiming a relative who fought in the Easter Rising. Explaining hurling to foreigners. Nicknaming statues, for example 'The Floozie in the Jacuzzi'.
Do you love the taste of Red Lemonade, change into your swimming togs under a towel on the beach or find yourself admiring 'the grand stretch in the evenings'? Then this book, jammed with hilarious reflections on what it is to be Irish, will have you nodding in agreement with every turn of the page. Contains approximately 100 things that Irish people like, such as; Waving hello to complete strangers on country roads. Using the 'cupla focal' to stress our Irishness when on holidays. Going for a few pints after mass. Claiming a relative who fought in the Easter Rising. Explaining hurling to foreigners. Nicknaming statues, for example 'The Floozie in the Jacuzzi'.
The deadliest ever dictionary of Irish slang! Can you tell your cute hoors from your chancers, or your gougers from your gurriers? Do you know a slapper, a snapper, a shaper or a sleeveen when you see one? No? Well, that’s coola boola, because we’ve put together the most massive, mighty and manky collection of Irish slang in history, or at least in donkey’s years. So stop acting the maggot and give it a lash! 'Side-splitting ... Irish Slang's the business!' The Sun
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