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Why Fly to Dublin?
Fine Georgian architecture, traditional pubs and great nightlife are amongst Dublin’s obvious draws, but the city also has numerous cultural attractions, a sophisticated dining scene and chic shopping areas.
Beyond the city itself, there are exciting opportunities to explore the Irish coast and countryside on the light-rail system, DART. Dublin is a hugely popular short-break destination and it is often possible to find cheap flight deals to the city.
Flying to Dublin from the UK
It is possible to get direct flights to Dublin from a very large number of UK airports and there are plenty of cheap deals around, especially if you are flexible.
Direct flights depart from airports including Birmingham, Manchester, Edinburgh, Newcastle, Glasgow and Bristol as well as London Gatwick, Heathrow, Luton and Stansted. Typically, direct flights to Dublin from UK airports take approximately 1 to 1.5 hours.
Popular Flight Routes to Dublin
Flights from London Gatwick to Dublin
Flights from Luton to Dublin
Flights from Stansted to Dublin
Flights from London Heathrow to Dublin
Flights from Edinburgh to Dublin
Flights from Glasgow to Dublin
Flights from East Midlands to Dublin
Flights from Exeter to Dublin
Flights from Southampton to Dublin
Flights from Bournemouth to Dublin
Flights from Blackpool to Dublin
Flights from Bristol to Dublin
Flights from Manchester to Dublin
Flights from Belfast to Dublin
Flights from Liverpool to Dublin
Flights from Newcastle to Dublin
Flights from Leeds Bradford to Dublin
Which Airlines Fly to Dublin?
A wide choice of low-cost, charter and scheduled airlines offer flights to Dublin and it is often possible to find cheap deals.
Ryanair fly from a large number of UK airports including Aberdeen, Edinburgh, Newcastle, East Midlands and London Gatwick.
Aer Lingus, Flybe, Aer Arann, KLM and Bmi are among other airlines operating direct flights to Dublin.
Mini Travel Guide to Dublin
Temple Bar Square and nearby Meetinghouse Square hold lively Saturday markets and the area also has its fair share of independent shops, boutiques and galleries.
Also south of the Liffey is Grafton Street, the city's best-known shopping area and home to Brown Thomas, its equally famous department store. At the southern end of Grafton Street is St Stephen's Green with its fine Georgian houses and leafy park.
Dublin Castle is west of here on the way to an area known as the Liberties where there are two cathedrals and the famous Brazen Head pub, which claims to be the oldest in Ireland. Several of Dublin’s best museums, including the National Gallery and National Museum of Ireland are located in an area to the northeast of St Stephen’s Green.