Sited in the heart of the walled medieval city, St Audoen’s Church is the only remaining medieval parish church in Dublin. It is dedicated to St Ouen the 7th century bishop of Rouen and patron saint of Normandy.
Most of the building is maintained by the Office of Public Works, whose Visitor Centre is open in the warmer months. The Guild Chapel of St Anne houses an award-winning exhibition on the importance of St Audoen’s Church in the life of the medieval city.
Visitors to St Audoen’s can see the part of the church still in use by the Church of Ireland as a parish church. They can also view the 17th century memorials to the Sparke and Duff families and the 15th century effigial tomb to Baron Portlester and his wife.
Saint Nicholas of Myra is an impressive classical church, designed by John Leeson in the late 1820s with the portico and bell tower added in…
Dublin's oldest library sits alongside the iconic St Patrick's Cathedral
Diageo's experimental brewhouse is now open to the public
Dublin's oldest pub dating to 1198
The Edward Worth Library is an early eighteenth-century collection.
St. Catherine's Church is a vibrant, protestant community church who have been based in the heart of Dublin city (beside the Guinness Storehouse) since the…