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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Free parking
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Opted for the shunpiking route. Two wrong turns which were fairly quickly corrected, one lovely lunch stop, 90 miles, and 4 hours later we've arrived. Enjoying a cup of tea before venturing out to explore. After an enjoyable dinner at a local Italian restaurant, we're back at our room with time to get caught up on email and update this blog.
... Cross which was erected for Pope John Paul II visit on 29 September 1979. We did a final tour of Dublin city centre past the Clarence Hotel which is owned by Bono of U2 and then to The Temple Square. We also found Joyce Bridge. Someone in the group asked David why he built a bridge, "to get across the river you idiot" was David's reply. We had an hour and a bit to have a look around so a few of us headed straight to ...
... and something about his lucky charms, but I digress. The thick Irish accent kinda threw me, but what I did understand was his goofy "Welcome lass" when he zeroed in on my wife. Yeah, no matter how big I attempt to build out Jack and Johnson I'm just not intimidating enough to dissuade the flirtatious Y chromosomes now on either side of the Atlantic. We rented a car, and allayed any fear my family had in my ability ...
... a valuable or historic piece of written history. The next national monument we visited was the Guiness brewery. The making of Ireland's most famous and valuable export is immortalized in a seven-story shrine to the dark beer. Guiness spent several years converting a massive warehouse into a visitors center, conference center, restaurant complex, sky bar and of course a Guiness souvenir mecca. Great imaginative displays - kinda like waiting in line for "Star ...
... in English and Irish, are, as Father Ted would say, just brilliant.
We had booked tickets to see the Book of Kells and didn't regret the amazing experience. This is an illustrated book of the Gospels, written and artistically adorned in about the year 900. The monastic settlement in Kells had its roots in the Irish saint Colmcille from the 6th century, and one of the most staggering aspects of this book is ...