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Hotels in Dublin

Dublin is the capital city of Ireland, and you can’t miss it if you’re in Europe. Rub shoulders with the locals in one of the Irish pubs, or head up the Guinness Tower for a cold pint and the ultimate view of the city. Here, you can see that the River Liffey bisects the city, and O’Connell Bridge is generally regarded as the centre. Irish postcodes read as “Dublin 1, 2, 3…” and Dublin 1 & 2 are the city centre.

City Centre

The city centre is split between the River Liffey, with even postal codes (2,4,6,8) being on the North side, and odd postal codes (3,5,7) being on the South side. The Southside is generally seen as the “richer” side, but you can find a variety of accommodation on both sides, from 5 star hotels to mid range hostels. There are plenty of B&Bs on O’Connell Street and Lower Gardiner Street, North of the Liffey. As you are slap bang in the middle of Dublin, you can walk to most attractions from here.

Temple Bar

The river, Westmoreland Street, Dame Street and Fishamble Street make up the cobbled square of Temple Bar. This area is home to many hostels and a bubbling nightlife that keeps younger crowds occupied till the early hours. It’s retained many of its 18th Century features, now interweaved with hostels, hotels, shops, cafes and bars that make Temple Bar a lively place to be.

Grafton Street & Around

Grafton Street is Dublin’s main shopping district, and this is where you can find your high street giants (Topshop, Penney’s), as well as designer wares in Brown Thomas. If you’re after something a little bit quirkier, George’s Street arcade houses many little trinket treasure troves and vintage shops. From Grafton Street, you’re fairly close to Irish Parliament, St Ann’s Church and Trinity College Dublin.

Merrion Square & Around

This is also regarded as Georgian Dublin, as many of the townhouses date back to the 18th and 19th Centuries. It’s a pretty place to stay, and it’s quieter than other districts thanks to the high levels of offices within the buildings. If you stay near Merrion Square, you’ll be able to walk to the National Gallery, the National Museum and Oscar Wilde’s House.

Outer Suburbs

Dublin is a county as well as a city, and you can stay in suburbs that allow you to explore the countryside and coast as well as the city. Clontarf is a coastal suburb with many B&B’s, Drumcondra is a lovely neighbourhood North of the Liffey, and Ballsbridge is an upmarket district, home to many embassies, as well as hotels and restaurants. Most suburbs have good public transport links with the city and the Airport.