Built in honour of Ireland’s patron saint, Saint Patrick’s Cathedral is famous for its rich history and architecture.
Saint Patrick's Cathedral is the largest church in Ireland with a 43 metre (140 feet) spire.
The Custom House is a neoclassical 18th century building that involved the assistence of artists and every available mason in Dublin to build.
Christ Church Cathedral was a major pilgrimage site in the medieval period and the earliest surviving structure in the city.
The National Museum of Archeology in Dublin opens a great way to explore the prehistoric Ireland with displays dating back to Viking and medieval periods.
The dome roof's interior is decorated with motifs that recall the civilisations of ancient Greece and Rome.
Guiness Storehouse is one of the most popuar tourist destinations in Ireland.
The storehouse tells the story of Guinness from its origins at St. James's Gate in Dublin to its growth as a global brand.
Guinness Storehouse has won number of tourism awards for its great displays and exibitions.
Built as a defensive fortification for the Norman city of Dublin in 1204 and later used as a royal residence, the Dublin Castle has appeared in numerous films and TV series including the Tudors.
The Trinity College of Dublin is Ireland's oldest university and was founded in 1592 by letters patent from Queen Elizabeth I .
Opened in 1796, Kilmainham Gaol plays a significant role in Irish history as a prison where many leaders of Irish rebellions were imprisoned and executed.
The General Post Office (GPO) building is one of the last of the great Georgian masterpieces and remains a symbol of nationalism.
The Dublin Spire was a winning entry in an architectural competition to replace the Nelson's Pillar which was blown up in 1966 and stands one hundred and twenty one metres tall, making it the tallest structure in Dublin city centre.
O’Connell Street, the equivalent of Auckland's Queen Street is known for its massive width measuring at 49 m in the southern end and 46 m at the north.
Situated on the south bank of the River Liffey in central Dublin, Temple Bar is renowned for its lively nightlife as much as for its narrow cobbled streets.
Built in 1816 , the Ha'penny Bridge is the first iron bridge in Ireland and gets its name for the half-a-penny charge that was imposed until 1919 to cross it.
Damien du Toit