Lough And Quay

121 Donegall Road,BT12 5JL, Belfast, Northern Ireland, BT125FX, United Kingdom | Inn
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*Prices above are provided by partners for one room, double occupancy and do not include all taxes and fees. Please see our partners for full details.


This inn, located in the Lisburn Road area of Belfast, is near The Lyric, Titanic Bus Tour, Lagan Weir and Lookout, and Clarke & Dawe.
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TripAdvisor Reviews Lough And Quay Belfast

4.50 of 5 stars Outstanding

Travel Blogs from Belfast


A travel blog entry by robinstride on Jun 24, 2014

21 photos

... catch the your bus and then proceeded our way round all the sites of Belfast :-

Crumlin road jail, Shanklin road, the Falls area, past the Sinn Fein centre.

It's an amazing relatively short history that seems so recent. With hotels being made famous for being the most bombed in Europe to the high steel walls dividing the city between Protestant and Catholic to more recent history between huge debates between the royalists ...

Last day at Belfast and Carrickfergus

A travel blog entry by b.wing on May 30, 2014

1 comment, 8 photos

... of Marconigrams sent to nearby ships for help, details about what happened to the survivors after the event and about new regulations to make ships passengers in the event of other wrecks. After lunch in Carrickfergus at the Central Bar, we visited Carrickfergus Castle itself, all three different wards and the interior of the keep as well. There were old cannons, ...

Heading to Northern Ireland

A travel blog entry by bandjholidays on May 12, 2014

9 photos

... sourced a hotel in the University district of Belfast. The young guy at the desk must have either really liked Australians or thought we were a lovely old couple because he upgraded us to a suite for the night. Despite having to use a shoehorn to fit our car into a parking space, the Dukes at Queens Hotel itself was gorgeous and at dinner that night we found ourselves seated next to ...

Ireland, day four

A travel blog entry by golfchick0112 on Apr 23, 2014

4 photos

... makes sense of course, since the whole of Ireland is Catholic. They blamed British rule as the root of all their strife and persecution. The Protestants (called Loyalists or Unionists) of course liked things as they were and wanted to stay with Protestant Britain. In the late 60s, the tensions spilled over and The Troubles began. I won't bore you with the many, many, many details we heard today regarding the battles and violence that ensued. But what I can tell you is that ...

Old Wounds, New Walls

A travel blog entry by karatedude99999 on Mar 29, 2014

9 photos

... the folk heroes of the Troubles, and popular Irish history.

One of the murals stuck out in particular. Called the Mona Lisa of Belfast, it features a Protestant paramilitary soldier pointing a gun at the viewer. No matter where you stand the riffle is always pointing at you - a visceral visual reminder of just how real the conflict was.

From Shankill, we were taken to the "peace wall" which divides the two neighbourhoods. The Protestant side ...

Other places to stay in Belfast