Merrion Hall

Address: 54 Merrion Road, Dublin, County Dublin, Dublin 4, Ireland | 4 star hotel
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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 4 star hotel, located in the Pembroke - Rathmines area of Dublin, is near The Irish House Party, Drombeg Stone Circle, Lough Hyne, and National Print Museum.
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TripAdvisor Reviews Merrion Hall Dublin

3.50 of 5 stars Very Good

Travel Blogs from Dublin

Jacob Sweet-Day 7

A travel blog entry by ess311 on Jan 12, 2015

12 photos

The National Aquatic Center was our first stop today and on the way there I thought the weather was going to be nicer today. Na not really, it was still pretty chilly. Anyways, the facility was outstanding. It made the pool I worked at this summer look even worse. They are building like 6 other facilities around the whole complex to make this the head quarters of Irish sports. Really a neat place. After this we went back to the hostile and had lunch in ...

Touring round Dublin

A travel blog entry by queenscoroots on Sep 24, 2014

1 comment, 14 photos

... there was a five-year-old boy, who had been convicted for stealing a loaf of bread. The prison has 110 individual cells, but during the famine, multiple people ended up sharing the cells, as the jail became very crowded. Some people committed crimes intentionally, as being in jail meant at least one meal a day and a roof over your head - a better life than what was in the slums. There are two sides tothe prison: 1. The older west wing, which was ...

Exeter, Devon

A travel blog entry by ctcanada on Sep 08, 2014

3 comments, 5 photos

... is mostly farmed with plenty of villages inside it. Quite different to NP in NZ or Australia. Drove along some lovely narrow, but picturesque roads with high hedges on either side, and through some small villages. Climbed steadily to the high land that Dartmoor is known for. First stop was Princetown where the Dartmoor Prison is. Went to the museum that explained the history of the prison, built between 1806 and 1809, originally to house prisoners of war from France and America. ...

Day 17: Barcelona to Dublin

A travel blog entry by gerard42 on Sep 07, 2014

4 photos

... be in a country where English was their first language again! Only it wasn't! All the signs were bilingual, with what I think was Celtic. Worse, English was relegated to second on the signs! Not even the Dutch did that! It didn't matter anyway, English was basically it, although the strength of the accent would make me reconsider it as being classified as English. Seriously I felt less confused in Paris with some people! Better still, they stamped our passports again in Ireland ...

Seat of Knowledge

A travel blog entry by shockergram on Aug 30, 2014

6 photos

... protestant males.  In 1903 women were admitted. Although Catholics were allowed entrance, formal permission to study at Trinity was not given by the Catholic Church until the 1970s.  Trinity College is made up of mostly Georgian architecture.  It is a beautiful campus of grey stone buildings.  Our primary goal was to see the Book of Kells which was kept in the Trinity Old Library.  It is a beautifully decorated copy of the four Gospels written on vellum ...