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Explore Belfast

Belfast is the capital of Northern Ireland, situated on the banks of the Lagan River on the east coast of Ireland. It is the largest city in Northern Ireland and the second largest city on the island. It had a population of 333,871 in 2015. In the early 1800s, the former city was an important port. Belfast played a key role in the industrial revolution of the 19th century and became the largest linen producer in the world, earning it the nickname "Linenopolis". Declared a city status in 1888, it was an important center for the Irish linen, tobacco, rope and shipbuilding industries.

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Titanic Belfast

1 Olympic Way, BT3 9DP
Titanic Belfast is a visitor attraction opened in 2012, a Belfast maritime heritage monument on the site of the former Harland & Wolff shipyard in the Titanic Quarter of the city where the RMS Titanic was built. It tells the story of the ill-fated Titanic who struck and sank an iceberg on her maiden voyage in 1912, and her sister ships RMS Olympic and HMHS Britannic. The building has more than 12,000 square meters of living space, most of which are equipped with a range of galleries, private function rooms and community facilities. In addition, in March 2018, the Hickson's Point destination bar will be added.
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The International Wall

Murals in Northern Ireland have become symbols of Northern Ireland, representing the political and religious divisions of the region. Belfast and Derry probably contain the most famous political murals in Europe. It is believed that since the 1970s almost 2,000 murals have been documented. In 2014, the book "The Belfast Mural Guide" estimated that around 300 high-quality murals were on display in Belfast, many of which occurred at different ages and decay. Murals commemorate, communicate and show aspects of culture and history. The themes of murals often reflect what is important to a particular community. So a mural exists to express an idea or a message, and could generally be seen as values ​​dear to the community.
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Botanic Gardens

Belfast
With its history dating back to 1828, this beautiful public park is a true oasis of tranquility. Come and have a look at his palm house!
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Crumlin Road Gaol

53-55 Crumlin Road, BT14 6ST, Belfast
HMP Belfast, also known as Crumlin Road Gaol, is a former prison on Crumlin Road in north Belfast, Northern Ireland. It is the only Victorian-era prison that has existed in Northern Ireland since 1996. It is lovingly known as Crum. The Northern Ireland Environment Agency has listed it for its architectural and historical significance. The Crumlin Road Courthouse, which is currently vacant, faces the Gaol. A tunnel under the main road connects the two buildings and was used to transport the prisoners to the courthouse.
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Falls Road

Falls Road, Belfast, Northern Ireland, United Kingdom
Falls Road is the main road through West Belfast, Northern Ireland, leading from Divis Street in downtown Belfast to Andersonstown in the suburbs. Its name is synonymous with the republican community in the city, while the neighboring Shankill Road is predominantly loyal and is separated from the Falls Road by peace lines. The road is usually referred to as Falls Road and not as Falls Road. It is known as the Faas Raa in Ulster Scots.
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Ulster Museum

Botanic Gardens, BT9 5AB, Belfast
The Ulster Museum, located in the Belfast Botanical Garden, has approximately 8,000 square meters of public exhibition space with materials from the fine arts and applied arts collections, archeology, ethnography, treasures of the Spanish Armada, local history, numismatics, industrial archeology, botany , Zoology and geology. It is the largest museum in Northern Ireland and one of the components of the National Museums of Northern Ireland.
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SS Nomadic

Queens Road, BT3 9DT, Belfast
SS Nomadic is a former White Star Line call launched on April 25, 1911 in Belfast in Belfast's Titanic Quarter. It was built to carry passengers and mail to and from RMS Olympic and RMS Titanic, and is the only White Star Line ship to exist today.
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Restaraunts

Saint George's Market

12-20 East Bridge Street, Belfast BT1 3NQ, UK
St. George's Market is the last surviving Victorian market in Belfast, Northern Ireland. It is located on May Street, near the Lagan River and the Waterfront Hall. Belfast Corporation commissioned the construction of St. George's Market, which was built in three phases between 1890 and 1896. By 1890, St. George's Market was an open market and most likely a slaughterhouse and meat market. Today it is a thriving market of 300 dealers, artisans, musicians and gourmets.
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Going Out

Grand Opera House

Great Victoria Street, BT2 7HR Belfast, UK
The Grand Opera House is a theater in Belfast, Northern Ireland, designed by the most successful theater architect of the time, Frank Matcham. It was opened on December 23, 1895. According to Theatres Trust, the "magnificent auditorium is probably the best-preserved example of oriental style in theater architecture in Britain."
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Crown Liquor Saloon

46 Great Victoria Street, BT2 7BA Belfast, United Kingdom
The Crown Liquor Saloon, also called Crown Bar, is a pub on Great Victoria Street in Belfast, Northern Ireland. Renovated in 1885, and at least twice since then, it is an outstanding example of a Victorian Gin Palace and one of Northern Ireland's most famous pubs. It is owned by the National Trust and is rented to Mitchells & Butlers who run it as Nicholson's Pub.
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Kelly's Cellars

30-32 Bank Street, Belfast BT1 1HL, UK
Kellys Cellars is a pub in Belfast, Northern Ireland, at 30 Bank Street in the city center. Built in 1720, it is one of the oldest pubs in Belfast. It's located on a former side street on Royal Avenue, but some buildings have been knocked down and Kellys is now sitting in a square next to Castlecourt, a major shopping center in Belfast. It offers pub food and traditional music sessions. It remains decidedly old-fashioned, with vaulted ceiling and elbow-worn bar, and is packed with bells and whistles.
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Waterfront Hall

2 Lanyon Place Belfast County Antrim BT1 3WH, UK
Belfast Waterfront is a multifunctional conference and entertainment center in Belfast, Northern Ireland, designed by local architectural firm Robinson McIlwaine. Practice partner Peter McGuckin was the project architect. The hall is located in Lanyon Place, the flagship of the Laganside Corporation. The development is named after the architect Charles Lanyon. The planning for the building began in 1989, the hall was completed in 1997 for 32 million pounds. The auditorium in the main circle offers 2,241 seats and is based on the Berlin Philharmonic designed by Hans Scharoun. However, the flexible design of the auditorium makes it possible to move the grandstands to create a larger arena. The smaller adjoining studio has 380 seats. The dome of the building is covered with copper. Finally, the exterior turns green, reflecting the dome of Belfast City Hall and other Victorian buildings in the city center. The building also contains bars and a restaurant.
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The Crown Bar

46 Great Victoria Street
The Crown Liquor Saloon, also known as the Crown Bar, is a pub in Great Victoria Street in Belfast, Northern Ireland. Refurbished in 1885, and at least twice since, it is an outstanding example of a Victorian gin palace, and one of Northern Ireland's best-known pubs. It is owned by the National Trust and is leased to Mitchells & Butlers who run it as a Nicholson's pub.
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Ulster Hall

The Ulster Hall is a concert hall and grade B1 listed building in Belfast, Northern Ireland. Situated on Bedford Street in Belfast city centre, the hall hosts concerts, classical recitals, craft fairs and political party conferences.
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Sightseeing

Belfast City Hall

Donegall Square, BT1 5GS, Belfast
Belfast City Hall is the urban building of Belfast City Council on Donegall Square, Belfast, Northern Ireland. It is oriented to the north and shares the business and commercial areas of the city center.
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Saint Anne's Cathedral

Belfast
St. Anne's Cathedral, also known as Belfast Cathedral, is a cathedral of the Church of Ireland in Donegall Street, Belfast, Northern Ireland. It is unusual to serve two separate dioceses. A cathedral is the place where a bishop has a seat, but Belfast Cathedral is unusual in the seats of two bishops - the Bishop of Connor and the Bishop of Down & Dromore. It is the focal point of the Cathedral Quarter, Belfast.
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Albert Memorial Clock

Queens Square, Belfast BT1 3FF, United Kingdom
The Albert Memorial Clock is a clock tower at Queen's Square in Belfast, Northern Ireland. It was completed in 1869 and is one of Belfast's most famous landmarks.
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Titanic Quarter

Queen's Road, Queen's Island, Titanic Quarter, BT3 9DT Belfast, Northern Ireland, UK
The Titanic Quarter in Belfast, Northern Ireland, is a major waterfront refurbishment that includes historic maritime attractions, movie studios, educational facilities, apartments, a riverside entertainment district and the world's largest Titanic-themed attraction in 1995 as the Queen's Island. The 185-hectare site, previously used by part of the Harland and Wolff shipyard, is named after the company's most famous product, RMS Titanic. The Titanic Quarter is part of Dublin-based Harcourt Developments, which has had development rights since 2003.
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HMS Caroline

Queens Road
HMS Caroline is a decommissioned light cruiser of the C-Class of the Royal Navy, which operated in the First World War combat service and served as an administrative center during the Second World War. Caroline was commissioned in 1914 and put into operation. At the time of her decommissioning in 2011, she was after HMS Victory, the second oldest ship in the Royal Navy. She served as the static headquarters and training vessel for the Royal Naval Reserve, based in Alexandra Dock, Belfast, Northern Ireland, for the later stages of her career. It was converted into a museum ship. As of October 2016, it was inspected and repaired by Harland and Wolff and opened to the public on July 1, 2017 at the Alexandra Dock in the Titanic Quarter in Belfast. Caroline was the last remaining light cruiser in the British First World War and she is the last survivor of the Battle of Jutland that is still afloat.
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Lagan Weir

The Lagan Weir, completed in 1994, at a cost of £14m, is located across the Lagan between the Queen Elizabeth Bridge and the M3 bridge in Belfast, Northern Ireland. The Lagan Weir was jointly funded by the Laganside Corporation and the European Commission. It was constructed by Charles Brand Ltd and designed by Ferguson and McIlveen. The weir is a series of massive steel barriers which are raised as the tide retreats to keep the river at an artificially constant level. This improvement to the sewerage system combined with massive dredging of the river by mechanical excavators, and installation of an underwater aeration system, has led to a marked improvement in water quality and the environment around the river. Lagan Weir, dredging and aeration have increased water quality in the river and salmon is returning. An otter and seals have followed the fish that now move up river to spawn in what was once an aquatic death trap.
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SSE Arena

2 Queens Quay, BT3 9QQ, Belfast
The SSE Arena Belfast is a sports and entertainment complex located within the Titanic Quarter in Belfast, Northern Ireland. The complex originated in 1992 however did not come into fruition until June 1998. It opened in December 2000, with expansions opening in March and May 2001. The complex consists of: a multipurpose arena, science centre and shopping centre. The shopping centre houses a movie theatre and bowling alley, alongside a selection of Restaurants.
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Traveling

George Best Belfast City Airport

BT3 9JH, Belfast
George Best Belfast City Airport is a single-runway airport in Belfast, County Antrim, Northern Ireland. It is next to Belfast Harbor and 5 km from the Belfast City Center. It shares the location with the aircraft factory of Short Brothers / Bombardier. The airport began commercial activity in 1983 and became known as "Belfast City Airport" until it was renamed in 2006 in memory of George Best, the professional footballer from Belfast. The airport has a CAA license for public transport allowing for public transport or flight instruction. The airport handles mainly flights within the UK. It carried over 2.7 million passengers in 2010, the peak year, and just under 2.6 million in 2017. It is an important basis for Flybe, which went into operation at the airport in 1993 and is now the largest operator in Belfast City.
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Belfast Harbour

Belfast Harbour is a major maritime hub in Northern Ireland, handling 67% of Northern Ireland’s seaborne trade and about 25% of the maritime trade of the entire island of Ireland. It is a vital gateway for raw materials, exports and consumer goods, and is also Northern Ireland’s leading logistics and distribution hub. The Belfast Harbour Estate is home to many well-known Northern Ireland businesses such as George Best Belfast City Airport, Harland and Wolff, Bombardier Aerospace, Odyssey, the Catalyst Inc, Titanic Quarter and Titanic Belfast. Over 700 firms employing 23,000 people are located within the estate.
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Hotels

Belfast International Youth Hostel

22-32 Donegall Road, BT12 5JN, Belfast

Global Village

87 University Street

Lagan Backpackers

121 Fitzroy Avenue

Hilton Belfast

4 Lanyon Place, BT1 3LP, Belfast

Parkview Lodge B&B

115-117 Cavehill Road

Maldron Hotel Belfast City

20 Brunswick Street, BT2 7GE, Belfast

Madison's Hotel

59-63 Botanic Avenue, BT7 1JL, Belfast

Premier Inn Belfast City Cathedral Quarter

Vagabonds Belfast Hostel