Tag: dublin

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That Gloaming at the South Bull, Dublin, originally uploaded by Dave Walsh Photography. The Great South Bull, Dublin - one of the longest sea walls in Europe, stretching out several kilometres into Dublin bay.

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Don't speak with your mouth full of SHITE, originally uploaded by Dave Walsh Photography. Don't speak with your mouth full of SHITE. Sign in the men's toilets, George Bernard Shaw pub, 1 - 12, South Richmond Street, Portobello, Dublin 8, Ireland © 2010 Dave Walsh, All Rights Reserved. Please contact me for usage details. www.davewalshphoto.com

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.flickr-photo { border: solid 2px #000000; } .flickr-yourcomment { } .flickr-frame { text-align: left; padding: 3px; } .flickr-caption { font-size: 0.8em; margin-top: 0px; } Recession Lap Dance on Dublin's Dame St, originally uploaded by Dave Walsh Photography. Recession Lap Dance on Dublin's Dame St. Monday and Tuesday specials at Lapello, offering admission drink and private dance for €35. Even Lapdancing clubs get hit by the recession. A bargain, if spending money that way floats your boat.

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.flickr-photo { border: solid 2px #000000; } .flickr-yourcomment { } .flickr-frame { text-align: left; padding: 3px; } .flickr-caption { font-size: 0.8em; margin-top: 0px; } The Steine, or Long Stone, Dublin, originally uploaded by Dave Walsh Photography. The Steine, Dublin - a replica monlith at the junctions of Pearse, Hawkins and D'Olier St, the possible location of the Steine, or Long Stone, a marker for the original Viking, Anglo Norman to Medieval landing point on the River Liffey. A fascinating ignored bit of Dublin furniture... More about the Steine

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.flickr-photo { border: solid 2px #000000; } .flickr-yourcomment { } .flickr-frame { text-align: left; padding: 3px; } .flickr-caption { font-size: 0.8em; margin-top: 0px; } Ha'penny Bridge, Dublin, originally uploaded by Dave Walsh Photography. A quiet still evening, amongst the early winter storms... The Ha'penny Bridge, known later for a time as the Penny Ha'penny Bridge, is a pedestrian bridge built in 1816 over the River Liffey in Dublin, Ireland. Originally called the Wellington Bridge (after the Duke of Wellington), the name of the bridge changed to Liffey Bridge, its official name to this day. It is still commonly known as the Ha'penny Bridge. The toll itself was dropped in 1919; before this there were turnstiles either end of it.

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Statue of Oliver Goldsmith in snow, Trinity College, Dublin, Ireland. Statue by John Henry Foley, erected in 1864. Download high resolution version »

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.flickr-photo { border: solid 2px #000000; } .flickr-yourcomment { } .flickr-frame { text-align: left; padding: 3px; } .flickr-caption { font-size: 0.8em; margin-top: 0px; } Harpist Brenda Malloy busking outside Trinity College Dublin, originally uploaded by blather. Download high resolution version » Harpist Brenda Malloy busking outside Trinity College Dublin. I took this photograph for a magazine in Washington DC., but was rushing to another meeting plus a friendly german man approached me to talk cameras.. I didn't get a chance to talk to the harpist, so I didn't know her name. However, I realised later that I had a contact on flickr that is a harpist, so I emailed her, hoping she might know the College Green musician. Typically, "Diogenes 24" on flickr.com turned out to be the very person I'd photographed - Brenda Malloy!

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.flickr-photo { border: solid 2px #000000; } .flickr-yourcomment { } .flickr-frame { text-align: left; padding: 3px; } .flickr-caption { font-size: 0.8em; margin-top: 0px; } Shadowplay - shadows on Dublin's O'Connell Street, originally uploaded by blather.Get the high resolution version or a print of this photograph » Shadowplay - shadows on Dublin's O'Connell Street This images are more than two years old, but I just found them again when rummaging around. I'd posted an earlier picture here, so here's two more!

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.flickr-photo { border: solid 2px #000000; } .flickr-yourcomment { } .flickr-frame { text-align: left; padding: 3px; } .flickr-caption { font-size: 0.8em; margin-top: 0px; } The Casino at Marino, Dublin, originally uploaded by blather. Click for high resolution version » The Casino at Marino was designed by Scottish architect Sir William Chambers for James Caulfield, the 1st Earl of Charlemont. It was started in the late 1750s and finished around 1775. It is a small but perfect example of Neo-Classical architecture in the gardens of the now demolished Marino House. Chambers was prouod of his work, never completed building due to work commitments in England. The rather odd (by Irish standards) name 'Casino Marino' is derived from Italian which literally translates to 'The small house by the small sea'. Sightly pretentious, yes, but that was the taste of the time. Regarded by many as the most important Neo-Classical building in Ireland,...

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.flickr-photo { border: solid 2px #000000; } .flickr-yourcomment { } .flickr-frame { text-align: left; padding: 3px; } .flickr-caption { font-size: 0.8em; margin-top: 0px; } Sue and the Bastard Chinchilla, originally uploaded by blather. At Karl Grimes exhibition Dignified Kings Play Chess On Fine Green Silk, the Gallery of Photography, Dublin. * Sue was actually making a phone call....