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All reviews covered market stalls selling drury street red brick interesting shops local artists worth a visit dublin city centre temple bar jewelry kpop album architecture collectibles enthusiasts stroll photographs
I was a little underwhelmed by the actual stall but the arcade was very interesting , originally opened in 1881, it was the first purpose built shopping arcade built in the city
Definitely worth a vist
Did a little bit of reminiscing walking through here recently.
It has changed a lot over the years but it still has a little charm about the place.
You do get a sense of going back in time as you enter through the gates, particularly...More
When I was younger this Arcade was so much better. Now it has stalls full of cheap junk. There are only a few original shops still there such as the music shop and piercing. It won’t take long to walk through.
Various shops and stalls selling a variety of items from gifts to second hand coins and badges. You will only spend a small amount of time here and there is nothing magical about this place but worth a visit.
So I walked through this arcade when on trip to Ireland. The place I had high hopes for but upon arrival came to realize it was just a glorified flea market with a lot of cheap trinkets and the only highlight for me was the...More
This is a mid sized covered market with many little shops and kiosks and several place to get a snack or lunch. You can walk through the entire place in20 minutes. Worth a stop if you’re in the area but not worth a special trip.
In some places the old British Empire names have been replaced. Titanic stopped off Queenstown to pick up her last passengers; that town is now Cobh. Carlisle Bridge was redubbed O'Connell Bridge. However pPlaces like... More
In some places the old British Empire names have been replaced. Titanic stopped off Queenstown to pick up her last passengers; that town is now Cobh. Carlisle Bridge was redubbed O'Connell Bridge. However pPlaces like Grafton Street and Nassau Street have maintained their original names from empire-era aristocratic families. The specific ones you mentioned, I'm not sure...