Although it’s only nine years old, since so many former street-art hotspots have been lost to new development, it’s one of the oldest street murals in the city.
It’s nothing to do with Marvel’s Spider-Man, says artist Kathleen O’Brien. Its meaning is rooted in the history of its north inner-city neighbourhood.
The Cenotaph receives little public or media attention – but behind the towering icon lies a wealth of Irish history.
The inspiration for “Hexagon” came from nature, says artist Steven Doody. It teaches us that the hexagon is the most efficient shape.
The blue crane that stands proudly at Dublin Port isn’t just any crane. It’s Crane 292. And it has a history.
Most agree the doorway, in the heart of what has historically been the markets area, once belonged to a prison.
The library, built in 1935, is unusual on the outside. It’s one of a trio sharing the same style in the city.
You might have noticed the milestones dotted along some of the city’s main roads.
Under the ribbed vaults of a Gothic cathedral in Dublin’s city centre, a sculpture serves as a reminder of the complex relationship between Dublin and Rangoon.
A worn little face, large-eared and deep-eyed, sits unassumingly on a building, tacked on to the old warehouse at Grand Canal Harbour. It used to have another home.