Dublin (/ˈdʌblɪn/, Irish: Baile Átha Cliath [blʲaːˈklʲiəh]) is the capital and largest city of Ireland. Dublin is in the province of Leinster on Ireland's east coast, at the mouth of the River Liffey and bordered to the South by the Wicklow Mountains. The city has an urban area population of 1,173,179.The population of the Greater Dublin Area, as of 2016, was 1,904,806 people.
Founded as a Viking settlement, the Kingdom of Dublin became Ireland's principal city following the Norman invasion. The city expanded rapidly from the 17th century and was briefly the second largest city in the British Empire before the Acts of Union in 1800. Following the partition of Ireland in 1922, Dublin became the capital of the Irish Free State, later renamed Ireland.
As of 2010, Dublin was listed by the Globalization and World Cities Research Network (GaWC) as a global city, with a ranking of "Alpha-", which places it amongst the top thirty cities in the world. It is a historical and contemporary centre for education, the arts, administration, economy and industry.

The Giant's Causeway is an area of about 40,000 interlocking basalt columns, the result of an ancient volcanic eruption. It is located in County Antrim on the north coast of Northern Ireland, about three miles (4.8 km) northeast of the town of Bushmills.
It was declared a World Heritage Site by UNESCO in 1986, and a national
nature reserve in 1987 by the Department of the Environment for
Northern Ireland. In a 2005 poll of Radio Times readers, the Giant's
Causeway was named as the fourth greatest natural wonder in the
United Kingdom. The tops of the columns form stepping stones that
lead from the cliff foot and disappear under the sea. Most of the columns
are hexagonal, although there are also some with four, five, seven or eight
sides. The tallest are about 12 metres (39 ft) high, and the solidified lava in
the cliffs is 28 metres (92 ft) thick in places.
Much of the Giant's Causeway and Causeway Coast World Heritage Site is
today owned and managed by the National Trust and it is one of the most
popular tourist attractions in Northern Ireland.The remainder of the site is
owned by the Crown Estate and a number of private landowners.

The Wicklow Mountains (Irish: Sléibhte Chill Mhantáin, archaic: Cualu) form
the largest continuous upland area in Ireland. They occupy the whole centre
of County Wicklow and stretch outside its borders into Counties Dublin,
Wexford and Carlow. Where the mountains extend into County Dublin,
they are known locally as the Dublin Mountains. The highest peak is
Lugnaquilla at 925 metres (3,035 feet). The mountains are primarily composed
of granite surrounded by an envelope of mica-schist and much older rocks
such as quartzite. They were pushed up during the Caledonian orogeny at the
start of the Devonian period and form part of the Leinster Chain, the largest
continuous area of granite in Ireland and Britain. Powerscourt Waterfall is the
tallest in Ireland at 121 metres (397 feet). A number of these rivers have been
harnessed to create reservoirs for drinking water for Dublin and its surroundings.
The Wicklow Mountains experience a temperate oceanic climate with mild, damp summers and cool, wet winters. The dominant habitat of the uplands consists of blanket bog, heath and upland grassland. The uplands support a number of bird species, including merlin and peregrine falcon. The valleys are a mixture of coniferous and deciduous woodland. The mountains have been inhabited since Neolithic times and a number of typical monuments, in particular a series of passage tombs, survive to the present day. The monastery at Glendalough, founded in the late 6th century by Saint Kevin, was an important centre of the Early Church in Ireland. Following the Norman invasion in the 12th century, the Wicklow Mountains became a stronghold and hiding place for Irish clans opposed to English rule. The O'Byrne and O'Toole families carried out a campaign of harassment against the settlers for almost five centuries. Later the mountains harboured rebels during the 1798 Rising. Rebel activity died out after the construction of the Wicklow Military Road at the start of the 19th century and the mountains began to attract tourists to the ruins at Glendalough and to admire the mountain scenery.







The Cliffs of Moher (/ˈm oːhɚ/; Irish: Aillte an Mhothair) are located at the southwestern edge of the Burren region in County Clare, Ireland. They rise 120 metres (390 ft) above the Atlantic Ocean at Hag's Head, and, eight kilometres to the north, reach their maximum height of 214 metres (702 ft) just north of O'Brien's Tower, which is a round stone tower near the midpoint of the cliffs that was built in 1835 by Sir Cornelius O'Brien. From the cliffs, and from atop the tower, visitors can see the Aran Islands in Galway Bay, the Maumturks and Twelve Pins mountain ranges to the north in County Galway, and Loop Head to the south.The cliffs rank amongst the most visited tourist sites in Ireland  and receive approximately one million visitors a year. The closest settlements are Liscannor (6 km south) and Doolin (7 km north).


$1900 Ireland

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