Hotels in Ireland
Part Georgian town house, part groovy seventies crash pad, it's a secluded yet popular 20-room boutique B&B just off St. Stephen's Green. An ivy-clad door at the end of an alley opens onto a mirrored reception desk and sunken lounge.
Georgian estate with a full roster of activities, including golf, fly-fishing, and horseback riding.
While Galway has been gaining attention as a seaside bolt-hole for euro-flush Dubliners, the new G Hotel is about to permanently alter notions about Irish style.
Formerly the Lodge at Doonbeg
Part of a chain of businessmen's hotels with the blandness of urban boutique lodgings. The property does have a few delights, like a library of books by Irish authors in the lobby, and an airy bar overlooking the river.
The Shelbourne, Dublin’s most famous historic hotel, is where Ireland’s founding fathers first drafted the country’s constitution, in 1922. These days, the 1824 Georgian building—located across the street from the verdant gardens and meandering walking paths of St.
Baronial castle dating from the 16th century on the edge of Lough Dromoland, 10 minutes north of Shannon; it's one of Ireland's most storied castles, in a fairy-tale setting complete with falconry grounds and a golf course.
Remodeled in 2005, this Edwardian-era mansion is part of the Halpin brand, which showcases traditional Irish hotels.
If you’d rather feel like a local than a visitor, this self-catered Georgian townhouse on a Temple Bar side street may be just the ticket.
Man of Aran was an acclaimed 1934 movie about life on Inishmore, chief of the Aran Islands, known worldwide for its thick wool sweaters.