The Lombard Townhouse

44 Pearse Street, Dublin, D2, Ireland
The Lombard Townhouse
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Forum Posts

dublin stay apts.

by gaulinlin

I will be staying in the Stay Dublin apartments. The Millenium tower. Anyone have the real scoop on this? I have reas some not so good reviews so far.

Re: dublin stay apts.

by EllenH

we stayed at days inn a few blocks from the spire or whatever but we have stayed this year in 2 hotels with bad reviews in the US. Guess it is what you expect, I do not expect much, clean and friendly staff is all I need. Just go and make up your own mind and move if you have to, seriously bad reviews are not always accurate.

Re: dublin stay apts.

by gaulinlin

Seriously ellen, You are correct. Many times I thinkthings are fine and yet the reviews can make it seem like the worst place in the world.

Travel Tips for Dublin

Nicknames for the statues

by sourbugger

You are never very far from a bronze in Dublin, and unusually the monuments themselves become part of the history of the nation.

For example the new spire in O'Connell street is on the site of Nelson's column which was blown up by the IRA in the 1960's. Others in Pheonix park and elsewhere were also attacked back in the 1920's & 30's. Queen Victoria escaped such a fate - but was sold to Australia! The Dublin sense of humour really come through in the nicknaming of the various monuments. Here are a couple of my favourites:

1) Molly Malone in Grafton street - known as the 'Tart with the cart'.

2) The shoppers in Batcherlors walk (near Ha'penny bridge) - known the 'Hags with the bags'.

- unfortunately the 'Floozie in the Jacuzzi' is currently without a home - which somehow seems appropriate. It also had the nickname of the "whore in the sewar" which only rhymes in a Dublin accent (As in the 'haw-arr' in the 'Saw-arr'.)

As the big pointy thing is in the site now perhaps I could suggest a nickname for the pointy thing:
"The spike through the dyke" - What do you think ?

The temple bar is a great area...

by kerrieanne

The temple bar is a great area if you want to go clubbing, or even to find a relaxing pub to hang out in. Dublin is a really fun city, but my two fondest memories while in Ireland were the Cliffs of Moher in Co. Clare, and Killarny is magnificent. In Dublin the cobblestone streets are the best place to shop, and the statue of Molly Malone is fun to witness if you are at all familiar with Irish folk music. Wonderful people, wonderful place.

Deh Litterrashure ...

by Lochlainn

Dublin's reputation as a literary city is well justified and there is still a regard for scribblers in the town that often exceeds the merit of their scribblings. Part of the explanation for this may lie in the poverty that prevailed in the city for much of its recent history (escapism and poverty go hand in hand), part of it may be due to the strong essence of academia that permeates the Dublin air (three universities and umpteen colleges may be considered a mite excessive for a town this size), but the true explanation may merely rest instead in the Dubliner's love of storytelling and the philosophy that while truth may make a great foundation, it is the embellishment of a structure that makes it unique and memorable.

To those who see Dublin as a literary Mecca, then the shrines at which they should pay homage must include The Dublin Writers' Museum on Parnell Square, The James Joyce Museum in Sandycove, Marsh's Library by St Patrick's Cathedral and any one of the sadly diminishing collective of bookshops, whose book barrows once constituted an intrinsic feature of Dublin's street furniture.

General Post Office

by Deefstes

The GPO plays an important role in modern Irish history. It's here where the IRA fortified themselves during the 1916 easter rising. The English then sailed a battleship up the river Liffey and peppered them from there.

If you look at the big O'Connel statue at the bottom of O'Connel street you can still see some bullet holes from that rising.

Anyway, the GPO is not neccessarily much of a tourist site but just remember the history when you go there to post your postcards. Remember to send me a postcard please:

Déwald Swanepoel
P.O. Box 2067
South Africa


by eden_teuling

AT&T direct service is the easy way to call the USA while travelling overseas.

It's simple....
Here's how:

* dial the AT&T DIRECT access number of the country you are in

* At voice prompt: to call the US dial area code + number

to call other countries dial 01 + country code+city code+number

* At tone: enter your AT&T calling Card of credit card number - they now cost the same...

If you are calling collect (US only) hold for the AT&T Operator. How very necessary it is to go to the Tourist Office and/or your hotel immediately after arrival: they will be able to give you a little folder with all you have to know about calling!

From USA: 1 - 800 - 222 - 0300
From overseas: ask AT&T operator for Customer Care

Dialing tips and special features:
* from hotels get an outside line; from pay phones a deposit may be required for dial tone
* to place additional calls, don't hang on, just press #
* to correct a mistake while dialing, press*
* calling US 800 numbers, may be toll-free or AT&T direct charges
* to set up conference calls, dial 800 232 1234 (one conferee must be in the US)
* to leave a message if busy or no answer, dial 1 or dial AT&T messaging at 800 562 6275
* european pay-phones with the 3C symbol connect to the AT&T direct service. Just dial *60 (in France dial M60
* UK and German pay phones with the New World symbol connect to the AT&T direct service. Just press the AT&T button.


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 The Lombard Townhouse

We've found that other people looking for this hotel also know it by these names:

The Lombard Townhouse Hotel Dublin

Address: 44 Pearse Street, Dublin, D2, Ireland