Hotels in Cork


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Jurys Inn Cork

Anderson's Quay, Centre, Cork, T12 DCR9, Ireland,  Cork
Overlooking the River Lee
Free Wi-Fi
24-hour front desk
Room service
per 1 Night / Night
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Cork may be Ireland’s second city, but its locals believe it’s first when it comes to getting a glimpse of the real, traditional heart of this ancient country. With the city centre set on an island on the River Lee, and colourful houses lining the waterway, this is a destination that feels as authentic as it does charming, and it’s home to some of the best food in the whole of Ireland, as well as a range of historic and cultural attractions. And of all the hotels in Cork city centre, Jurys Inn Cork offers comfort, convenience and a true Irish welcome from its riverside location.

Get your bearings

Located in southwest Ireland, Cork was once a walled medieval city, and remnants of the wall are still visible around the city centre. But history is everywhere in Cork: you can also explore everything from 17th-century alleyways to Georgian avenues, and the wider region of Cork county is home to sites from Ireland’s Ancient East as well as sections of the Wild Atlantic Way – some of the most awe-inspiring coastline in the whole country.

Don’t miss

Visits to Cork are some of Ireland’s most flavoursome, thanks to the city’s thriving foodie scene. Your first stop should be the famous English Market, so called because it was created in 1788 by the ‘English’ corporation that controlled the city at the time. Stroll around the stalls to discover some of the best local produce and then head upstairs to the balcony, where the Farmgate Café serves classic Cork dishes including fish chowder, Irish lamb stew and, for brave diners, tripe and onions with drisheen – a local speciality blood sausage. Still hungry? For a fuller picture of the city’s food scene, join a Cork Tasting Trail tour.

While you’re there

Alongside Cork’s everyday appeal, there are plenty of attractions to keep visitors entertained. Explore a 16th-century fort at the CIT Blackrock Castle Observatory, located on Cork harbour, where alongside history you’ll find a modern research observatory and science centre, or go to see St Fin Barre’s Cathedral, which is home to some 1,260 sculptures and even a 24lb cannonball, a lasting reminder of the Siege of Cork in 1690.

Cork may be Ireland’s second city, but its locals believe it’s first when it comes to getting a glimpse of the real, traditional heart of this...
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