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Dublin, capital of the Republic of Ireland, is on Ireland’s east coast at the mouth of the River Liffey. Its historic buildings include Dublin Castle, dating to the 13th century, and imposing St Patrick’s Cathedral, founded in 1191. City parks include landscaped St Stephen’s Green and huge Phoenix Park, containing Dublin Zoo. The National Museum of Ireland explores Irish heritage and culture.
The population of the Republic of Ireland is estimated at over 4 million (in 2004). Of those, over 1.2 million live in the Greater Dublin Area. Ireland has a young population, with 44% of the population under 25
The National Museum of Ireland explores Irish heritage and culture. The population of the Republic of Ireland is estimated at over 4 million (in 2004). Of those, over 1,2 million live in the Greater Dublin Area. Dublin is a warm and welcoming city, known for the friendliness of its people and famous for its (“crack”)—that mixture of repartee, humour, intelligence, and acerbic and deflating insight that has attracted writers, intellectuals, and visitors for centuries.
It has faded grandeur and a comfortably worn sense. Some one-fourth of the residents of the Republic of Ireland live in the Greater Dublin urban area, providing a good deal of bustle. The city’s heart is divided north-south by the River Liffey, with O’Connell’s Bridge connecting the two parts. Pubs (where much of the city’s social life is conducted), cafés, and restaurants abound, and Irish musicality rarely allows silence.