Beechlawn House Hotel
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Business Services
TripAdvisor Reviews Beechlawn House Hotel Belfast
Travel Blogs from Belfast
... the north of the city, in an area known as the Titanic Quarter is the very modern construction that is Titanic Belfast- where the famous Ocean Liner was constructed in 1911 and launched for her tragic one and only maiden voyage. The exhibition is very interactive and informative, we particularly enjoyed the short ride showing the construction process and the replica cabins. The focus is ...
... I'm glad that we will have a car next week. We got to the Belfast train station in plenty of time. Just inside the door there was a table of freshly baked pies and cakes but you need English pounds to buy it. We had avoided having to get another currency but we were hungry so we used the nearby ATM. Lunch was sausage rolls, bruschetta, and a potato pancake. We also bought a piece of chocolate cake to eat on the train with coffee. We got a ...
... trouble-makers. This was when they shot you in the back, aiming for your spine. There was a reputedly 50% chance you would be paralysed, and 50% chance you would die. And this is something they did to their own people! So you can imagine what atrocities they wrought on their enemies. Al kept emphasising the depth of the blood feuds. He told us a story about a 19 year old Catholic boy who was killed in the conflict and buried in an anonymous grave by the authorities. His ...
... was in this massive modern building built as high as the Titanic's hull, situated at the head of the slipway where the ship was built. For the next two hours I tracked around the six levels of the building, which tracked Belfast's history and the story of the Titanic. It was an all high-tech, all lights and sounds experience, that I sort've found really just trying to take advantage of Titanic's name to make a tourist dollar, as opposed to really paying tribute to ...
You're probably Curious to what the title means or possibly even wondering if I had to many pints of Guinness. In Northern Ireland, it says, "Welcome to Northern Ireland." BUT, that is how the locals pronounce it. I think I had to ask at least 3 times on average for the perso to repeat themselves. The accents are incredibly thick and make the casual conversation near impossible. For instance, we were at a well known pub here and Bryan ...