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Travel Blogs from Dingle
... a conversation with Kathleen, who was very happy to learn that it was our 30th anniversary. She chatted with us as we browsed around the shop. She was taking inventory of their stock as the shop would be closing at the end of the week for the winter and she herself was retiring. She admired a photo Tom took from their upstairs window and made him show it to the young male employee. As we were about to leave, she said it was time for us to pose for photos. She took our cameras and made ...
... traditional Irish community of the 20th century. They exemplified the Gaelic culture. At the end of the 19th century, for several years, accomplished writers came to the island and encouraged the people to document their life in writing. The most famous being Twenty Years A-Growing.
This beautiful beach surprised us and tricked us into thinking it was ...
... into the ocean. But we couldn't stop there forever.
On we went to the cliff in the distance. The lovely hike took us past a rocky beach, some stunning cliffs, eventually landing us on the cliff we saught. Breathtaking, but windy, we wandered around for awhile. Needing to escape the wind if we wanted to enjoy ourselves, we ventured just a little bit further, into the unknown. It was then that we stumbled upon our spot. As if nature had carved our a small ...
Phoenix Park is an urban park in Dublin, Ireland, lying 2–4 km west of the city center, north of the River Liffey. Its perimeter wall encloses 1,750 acres, one of the largest walled city parks in Europe.
... at the top that could be closed with a single small flagstone or capstone. No mortar was used in building, which is called corbelling.
The hillside at one time had over 400 of these drystone, corbelled huts surviving, prompting one antiquarian in the 19th century to refer to the area as the "City of Fahan". Dating the huts is difficult because the skill of corbelling has been used in Newgrange (3100 B.C.) and as recently as the ...