Wednesday, January 22, 2014

Time Travel Thursday - Dingle Ireland

July 2005 - Dingle Ireland

The Dingle Peninsula or Corca Dhuibhne stretches 30 miles (48 kilometres) into the Atlantic Ocean from Ireland's south-west coast. The peninsula is dominated by the range of mountains that form its spine, running from the Slieve Mish range to Mount Brandon, Ireland's second highest peak. The coastline consists of steep sea-cliffs, broken by sandy beaches, with two large sand spits at Inch in the south and the Maharees to the north. The Blasket Islands lie to the west of the peninsula.

The town is best known for its traditional music venues. Every pub hosts musicians most nights.

We stayed at a beautiful bed and breakfast Castlewood House, check out their website. It is exactly what it was like.

It is a photographer's delight.

The view from our room


  1. I walked the whole of the Dingle Way a few years ago so your photos bring back some good memories. Hard to miss that yellow pub in Dingle itself - and I love how the Irish weren't afraid of a little colour.

  2. Just found your blog.. beautiful.



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