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- Swimming pool
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- Wheelchair accessibility
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Travel Blogs from Dunadry
... city is Victoria Square, a big mall with shops and restaurants. Just outside from the mall is the juxtaposition of barbed wire fences and abandoned buildings next to a 'visit Belfast' multi-coloured tourist sign. I really hope the younger generations can stop the hostility and keep working on making Belfast a friendly place. Maybe me and Belfast are more similar than we know. Both feeling a little lost, hunting for our true identity and sense of ...
... in the carpark in Bushmills, our least interesting stopover so far. It was raining again the next day. Sigh. We stopped at a carpark on the coast a few miles up the road that overlooked Dunluce Castle. It was a Jacobean manor abandoned in 1660 when some of it fell into the sea. Waited to see if the rain would stop, but it didn't so we carried on to Portrush, a big resort town on a peninsula with beautiful beaches on both sides. We went for a walk to the tourist office and ...
... tip to do check in on line for the next flight and we will be able to get our luggage checked in cheaper. We are on to it. In the airport we felt very safe with the airport police packing automatic weapons, held with both hands against their chest. (What the? This is Glasgow not Northern Ireland) In our very small plane that won't even fit G hand luggage above (now at his feet) off we go. Once up the hostess is quickly wheeling out the trolley and then back into ...
... I didn't like Belfast. It was cold and unromantic, it's buildings being either too gloomy like in the troubled areas, or too commercial in the centre. The city hall is of some interest, but it's neither grand or big enough to captivate the imagination like other cities, and it's streets weren't the glorious tangled mess of Galway or Dublin that I had instantly liked. I was glad we were leaving it, and right on cue we were shuffled back on the bus to Dublin.
... rather, derived from the dichotomy of human triumph and tragedy! The Titanic, for example, was built in the shipyards of Harland and Wolff on the banks of the River Lagan. Such an engineering feat a source of great pride for the city, yet one inextricably linked with sadness given the fate suffered on her maiden voyage. A huge museum, roughly the same dimensions as the Titanic itself, is now the centrepiece of what has become known as the Titanic Quarter, ...