Red Cow Moran's Hotel
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- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
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TripAdvisor Reviews Red Cow Moran's Hotel Dublin
Travel Blogs from Dublin
... first couldn't believe and then they accepted.
I'm sure thoughts were running through their heads as to why total strangers would buy them a beer, but we have all been students at one point in our lives so who would pass that up right! They were very happy to know we were from Canada and we told them about the concept of paying it forward which they said they would at some point in their lives.
This morning we met with Harry ...
Have to say this was a pretty uneventful day; made just one stop near cork, at the blarney castle. It is hard to imagine anyone ever living in the castle. The kitchen was all the way at the top, with rooms that were about the size of a closet in the US, on the middle level and a great Hall on the main floor, which that I would compare to the size of our hostel room in Dublin. Upon arrival in Dublin, Ian and I ate leftovers for our dinner then took to ...
... advantage of that and had a lovely relaxing soak in the tub. I read a bit more of my book club book, which I haven't had the chance to read, because if I have my head down on the coach, I feel sick. Then it was time to go out again for dinner. This time, we went to a pub called Nancy Hands. The food was great and the company awesome. I couldn't think of a better way to spend our last night in Dublin.
... for a picnic lunch, and found the National Archeological Museum. Then we both walked to the archeological museum and spent some time viewing the older relics, some recovered at New Grange. Across from the museum was the National Library of Ireland in Dublin. We decided to take a DART train, to a seaside town for dinner. We took a train to Booterstown and ate dinner at the Old Punch Bowl Inn. It was a local pub with lots of ...
... been the capital of the Free Irish State since 1922 and has a tremendous amount of history tied up in various churches, jails, pubs, and municipal buildings but perhaps the history of recent Ireland is best told by a stadium- Croke Park is an 83,000 seat stadium that was the site of the Bloody Sunday Massacre in 1920 when the Brits entered the ground, shooting indiscriminately into the crowd killing or fatally wounding 14 during a Dublin-Tipperary ...