Not to be missed while in the Glin area, is O'Shaughnessy's pub, just outside the walls of Glin Castle. One of the finest pubs in Ireland, it is now in its sixth generation of family ownership and it is easy to imagine that precious little has changed in the last hundred years.
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Named after the previous owner, Helen Mullane and Armel Whyte’s café-bar seems much older than it is, as the whole interior was reconstructed with salvaged materials (the flooring was once in the London Stock Exchange). It is brilliantly done, with the long ...
Formerly known as Iragh Tí Connor, which translates as "the inheritance of O'Connor", John and Joan O'Connor's fine establishment in Ballybunion began as a 19th century pub with potential and, thanks to their scrupulous attention to detail when plannin ...
Way out in west Clare, halfway out along the Loop Head pensinsula and overlooking the Mouth of the Shannon, is the picturesque little fishing village of Carrigaholt. It’s a charming place, untouched by the over development of recent times and well worth a visit. Y ...
Everybody loves Mary Anne’s Tea Rooms - with its charming period furnishings, oilcloth or linen-covered tables and delightful mismatched chairs and china, it’s an oasis of old world gentility in the heart of Tralee. Above and in common ownership with one of ...
You’ll get a very different slant on Limerick from this atmospheric bar on the County Clare side of the River Shannon – said to be one of the oldest pubs in the city, it has character by the bucketful and a splendid view across the Curragower Falls to King Jo ...
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