LITERARY ATTRACTIONS IN DUBLIN

Dublin is renowned for its links to the literary world. Authors such as Bram Stoker, Samuel Beckett, James Joyce and Roddy Doyle all originate from here. Brooks Hotel is dedicated to promoting the arts and is close to many of Dublin's most notable literary attractions. 

 

culture night 2017 logo

 

Wild(e) about Oscar

  

Celebrate Culture Night at Brooks Hotel, where Irish actor Jim Roche will read from the works of Ireland’s favourite aesthete Oscar Wilde, accompanied by a classical pianist.
 
To reserve a space at this event, please email marketing@brookshotel.ie

 

 

Literary Attractions in Dublin

Chester Beatty Library
 
 The Chester Beatty Library
The Chester Beatty Library is located just a 7 minute walk from Brooks Hotel. You can view the route by clicking HERE. It is free to visit and features Manuscripts, miniature paintings, prints, drawings, rare books and decorative arts.
Dublin Writers Museum  The Dublin Writers Museum
The Dublin Writers Museum is located about a 20 minute walk from Brooks Hotel. You can view the route by clicking HERE. This museum is a celebration of literature in Dublin. The museum hosts exhibitions, readings and has a children's literature room. 
Book of Kells  The Book of Kells

The Book of Kells is located in Trinity College, just a 6 minute walk from Brooks Hotel. You can view the route  by clicking HERE. The book of Kells is an ancient manuscript created by monks in the around the year 800. The book takes its name from the Abbey of Kells. 

 
 
                                         



 

Brooks Book of the Month - September 2017


The Lesser Bohemians - Eimear McBride

 

“An eighteen-year-old Irish girl arrives in London to study drama and falls violently in love with an older actor. While she is naive and thrilled by life in the city city, he is haunted by demons, and the clamorous relationship that ensues risks undoing them both. At once epic and exquisitely intimate, The Lesser Bohemians is a celebration of the dark and light of love.”

 

'There’s an openness, an inclusivity, a disctinct lack of God-almightyness, that makes reading her such a pleasure... A writer for whom language is an end not a means, a beginning not an end.’

Jeanette Winterson,

New York Times Book Review.