View allAll Photos Tagged dublin
Long exposure of traffic driving through the arch at Christchurch Cathedral Dublin.
Dublin Sky over north county Dublin with a touch of panaromic in it
Bord Gais Energy Theatre Dublin.
The Bord Gáis Energy Theatre is a performing arts venue, located in the Docklands of Dublin, Ireland. It is Ireland's largest fixed-seat theatre
O'Connell Monument, the memorial to Daniel O'Connell, the 19th-century nationalist leader, by sculptor John Henry Foley, which stands at the entrance to the street named after him.
O'Connell Street (Irish: Sráid Uí Chonaill) is Dublin's main thoroughfare. It measures 49 m (54 yds) in width at its southern end, 46 m (50 yds) at the north, and is 500 m (547 yds) in length. During the 17th century, it was a narrow street known as Drogheda Street (named after Henry Moore, Earl of Drogheda). It was widened in the late 1700s and renamed Sackville Street (Sráid Saicfil, named after Lionel Sackville, 1st Duke of Dorset) until 1924, when it was renamed in honour of Daniel O'Connell, a nationalist leader of the early 19th century, whose statue stands at the lower end of the street, facing O'Connell Bridge. Located in the heart of Dublin city, it forms part of a grand thoroughfare created in the 18th century that runs through the centre of the capital, terminating at City Hall and Dublin Castle. Situated just north of the River Liffey, the street runs close to a north-south orientation.
It has often been centre-stage in Irish history, attracting the city's most prominent monuments and public art through the centuries, and formed the backdrop to one of the 1913 Dublin Lockout gatherings, the 1916 Easter Rising, the Irish Civil War of 1922, the destruction of the Nelson Pillar in 1966, and many public celebrations, protests and demonstrations through the years – a role it continues to play to this day. State funeral corteges have often passed the GPO on their way to Glasnevin Cemetery, while today the street is used as the main route of the annual St. Patrick's Day Parade, and as the setting for the 1916 Commemoration every Easter Sunday. It also serves as a major bus route artery through the city centre. The modern tram, the Luas, has undergone an extension and trams now run once again through O'Connell Street. It only travels in one direction, the return loop, to link the system at St. Stephen's Green, runs via Marlborough Street, parallel with and east of O'Connell Street.
View of the Custom House, Liberty Hall and The River Liffey, Taken from the Talbot Memorial Bridge in Dublin Ireland.
I've got a new camera and one of my new resolutions is to post more different photos from my usual (hence the recent fruit and portrait :-)).
This is one of the more famous watering holes in Dublin City, called The Temple Bar. It's actually bright red but I thought this version looked better.
The Shelbourne Hotel is a famous hotel situated in a landmark building on the north side of St Stephen's Green, in Dublin, Ireland.
I go off into Dublin and two days later I'm spotted walking by the Liffey with a whole bunch of new friends.
Ha’penny Bridge, Dublin, Ireland.
Copyright © Piotr Gaborek. All rights reserved!! Please do not use this image on websites, blogs or any other media without my explicit written permission.
Fabulous sunrise in Dublin this morning :)
Lambay Island to the left.
Finding time with the shelter-in-place order to finally process some photographs I took long ago.
This is Digges Lane in Dublin 2, these cobblestones are apparently not call s Cobblestones but Setts. Anyway there were tenements here in the late 1890's.
Just though they were interesting.
The view of Dublin Port from Bull Wall in Clontarf. The two chimneys are part of the Poolbeg Power station and are well known Dublin landmarks.
This Amazing Circle / Orb was created from a photo of lamp post detail in Dublin Ireland.