An Bothar Pub and Guesthouse
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TripAdvisor Reviews An Bothar Pub and Guesthouse Dingle
Travel Blogs from Dingle
... and is spoken by about four percent of the population. All children learn Irish right through Primary and Secondary School. During school breaks, children go to a native speaking area eg. Dingle, to live with a family so as to enhance their speech in their native tongue. The emigrants travelling off in the 1800s would only have spoken Irish, so as well as travelling, they were disadvantaged with the language. Sean our bus driver, is fluent in Irish.
... diner. We seem to like these places. We decide to take a table in the upstairs area which is nice. Then it is time for more shopping before our parking time runs out. I also go up to the church we find to take photos. At a local jewelry store, I purchase some trinity Celtic knot earring studs in silver. On the way back to the car though we are running out of time, we decide stop at one more store. The scarves here are slightly cheaper than I paid ...
... B for the night.
Today is another nice day. It seems that in Ireland we get clouds in the morning and then they leave for beautiful sunshine. We start with another wonderful breakfast and head out down the Slea Head drive.
The first site we come to is the fort called Dunbeg Fort. This fort goes back to the 400 AD times and has been lived in off and on throughout the ages. They had a bad storm in February here and part of the ...
... about my getting into the cow pasture to go look at a rock. I climbed the first rock wall into the pasture in the rain and made my way, under somewhat distant, but watchful bovine eyes, to the center of the field. The rock wall of this fort was quite a bit higher than the last one and I had to walk around it before I found a suitable place to scramble up it. I wanted to be able to do it, and also to not knock anything out of place. The Ogham stone ...
This morning the boys sleep til 830am. We get dressed and plan our day. Today we're taking a circuitous route home around the Dingle Peninsula. This coast was the hardest hit by the Irish Potato Famine of the 1840's. Where once over 40,000 people lived and farmed, only 10,000 still inhabited the area after the famine.
The white misty clouds creep over the mountains that still bear the scars of the potato famine in the form of untilled ridged potato fields ...
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