Blarney Woollen Mills Hotel
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TravelPod Member ReviewsBlarney Woollen Mills Hotel
Good coffee and patisseries!
This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.
TripAdvisor Reviews Blarney Woollen Mills Hotel
Travel Blogs from Blarney
... Ireland's past. We climbed throughout the castle and Dayna kissed the Blarney Stone, with automated pictures taken of course (pick them up at the visitor's center). I took free pictures and passed on kissing the stone. More Blarney and a case of lip fungus I don't need from kissing a dirty old stone. But the view from the top of the castle (unless you are hanging upside down kissing a rock) ...
... the cruise liner, Lusitania, sank in 1915 (three years after the sinking of the Titanic) after being torpedoed by a German missile. In firing on a non-military ship without warning, the Germans breached international law, thus entering the United States in World War I in 1917. A total of 1,195 people died in that sinking. The ship sank very quickly, in something like half an hour, and only sank in 300ft of water. ...
... when it was in use, not how the caretakers believe it was. Like at Kilkenny castle, most parts of the structure have been restored immensely, to the point where one walks around and it does not even feel like a castle.
This was certainly not the case at Cahir Castle! There were stairs to the well and along the stairs were the smallest prison cells one can imagine. They were so tiny that I don't even think I could stand inside one; they ...
... more purchases were made.
Leaving Waterford we headed on to the fishing town of Youghal for a quick lunch. The little town was where a part of the movie Moby Dyck was filmed. We even saw the whale in the bay, although it looked more like a small boat covered with a top looking which looked like a whale. We then carried on to Blarney Castle. The grounds are beautiful - more of park ...
... Jacuzzi and pools.
At 9.45am we went along to the Neptune lounge to listen to Jack Eaton and Charles Haas talking about “Titanic Mythellany”, elaborating, in fact, on some of the dispelled myths we had touched upon in the Q and A session yesterday. As someone who has been interested in the Titanic for many years (since reading Robert Ballard’s book in 1987, in fact) I always get people coming up to me ...