Dublin + The East

Dublin + The East Travel Guide

Articles about Dublin + The East

By Erika Owen
Dublin has proposed a plan that would transform some of its most traffic-prone streets into car-free zones for pedestrians, cyclists, buses, and a new tram system. This change is planned to coincide with the construction of a new $420-million tram...
By Caroline Hallemann

Plan a literary pilgrimage with this guide to storied travel destinations around the world.

By Caroline Hallemann
Despite an ocean between them, the stormy landscapes of Ireland and the country roads of Nashville, Tennessee are more alike than one might initially assume. Friendly locals, iconic accents, and a shared musical heritage draw these two destination...
By Nell McShane Wulfhart
Homegrown chic is the theme of Dublin’s Creative Quarter, also known as the city's “hipster triangle”. Its streets are packed with the country’s newest, most forward-thinking food and design. Among them: Jo’Burger, the always-packed epitome of ...
By Diane Selkirk

We’ve catalogued cutting-edge and historic libraries, from Australia to Vienna.

By Andrew McCarthy
Video: Explore Ireland’s Magic Road with Andrew McCarthy I’d heard about it for years. A legend that captured the blarney and the self-aware self-mockery tinged with pride so unique to the Irish. The Magic Road. A road that defies gravity, wher...

Hotels in Dublin + The East

Occupying a cluster of four stately Georgian houses, which overlook formal landscaped gardens, this property set right across the street from the city’s government offices was carefully restored in the late 1990s to its 18th-century splendor.

Restaurants in Dublin + The East

Dublin was once a foodie’s worst nightmare, but the last decade has seen a massive improvement in the city’s communal palate—with cappuccino bars, high-end seasonal restaurants, and ethnic food outlets appearing all over town.

Things to do in Dublin + The East

This temple to the city’s renowned stout—a product that’s helped sustain Ireland’s economy for centuries—is the country’s star tourist attraction. The property, originally built in 1908 to house fermentation tanks, bears little resemblance today to the original operation.