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Cheap Hotels in Armagh

80
35 reviews by TrustYou
57-65 English Street
0.2 Miles from the centre
per night from £89
(price for Tue, 02 Jul)
87
1895 reviews by TrustYou
2 Friary Road
0.3 Miles from the centre
per night from £89
(price for Tue, 02 Jul)
8 Dobbin Street
0.2 Miles from the centre

Dobbin Lodge offers luxury self catering accommodation in the centre of Armagh. The lodge has a fully equipped kitchen, free Wi-Fi, a comfortable lounge and an outside patio. The Dobbin has 2 twin bedrooms and a bathroom with bath, shower and a hairdryer. Towels and bed linen are provided. The kitchen comprises a cooker, dishwasher, washing machine and a microwave. There is a dining table and chairs and beautiful wooden floors throughout the property. The lounge features a two sofas and a digital TV. There is a seating area on the patio. The Mall is a 5-minute walk from the Dobbin. Armagh has a fine selection of shops, restaurants and cafes, all of which are within easy walking distance. Free parking is available at the lodge.

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per night from £115
Estimated price based on searches in the last month

Hillview Lodge Hotel

95
220 reviews by TrustYou
33 Newtownhamilton Road
1.7 Miles from the centre
per night from £75
(price for Tue, 02 Jul)

Hotels in Armagh

Armagh is the county town of County Armagh in Northern Ireland. Since it is home to two cathedrals, Armagh is technically a city, making it the smallest city in Ireland, with a population of just 15,000. But don't be fooled by its size – Armagh is bursting with interesting things to do and places to see.

Ecclesiastical capital

Armagh is the ecclesiastical capital of Ireland, being the seat of the Archbishops of Armagh, who are considered the senior churchmen for both the Irish Roman Catholic Church and the Church of Ireland. The history of these two institutions has been fractious to say the least and Armagh has been at the centre of many a past conflict.

The city's important religious heritage is showcased by the Armagh Franciscan Friary on the south-east edge of town. Its ruins are set in lovely green grounds, ideal for a spring saunter.

Most recently, the city was the scene of bloodshed during The Troubles, and historians of this dark period will be able to visit sights with great significance to the conflict. However, Armagh, like the rest of Northern Ireland, has emerged with a desire for peace and prosperity.

Protestants and Catholics now live peacefully side by side in Armagh. Their respective places of worship are both named after St Patrick and sit atop hills in the city. Walk between the two for an invigorating urban ramble. The Church of Ireland cathedral dates back to 445, while the Roman Catholic cathedral has two amazing 64-metre twin spires.

Georgian heritage

After admiring the beauty of Armagh's two cathedrals, take a stroll around town to see some of the city's incredible Georgian architecture. Highlights include the Armagh Prison, Market House, Armagh Public Library and the Armagh County Museum. The oldest county museum in Ireland is housed in a former school and has an amazing permanent collection encompassing archaeology, transport, costume and art.

The sky at night

For all those stargazers among you, Armagh is home to both the Armagh Observatory and the Armagh Planetarium. The Observatory, founded in 1789, is still a centre of astronomical research and home to 25 astronomers. Visitors can look at ancient sundials, old and new telescopes and telescopic domes while marvelling at man's quest for knowledge.

From Armagh Hotels take a trip to the Armagh Planetarium. The building underwent a major renovation in 2006 and is now completely environmentally friendly. The Digital Theatre is equipped with the latest technology and expert staff put on jaw-dropping shows of celestial navigation. This is not just entertainment, though – you'll leave with a newfound astronomical knowledge, ready to reach for the stars.

Quality nosh

Come back down to earth gently with a visit to one of Armagh's quality restaurants. Uluru Bistro has won the city's ‘restaurant of the year award' six times and serves up mouth-watering modern Australian cuisine using locally sourced ingredients.

For a more authentically Armagh menu, stop off at 4 Vicars Restaurant and Tea Room, located next to the Church of Ireland cathedral on Vicar's Hill. The kitchen serves up delicious Irish food and daily homemade treats.

After dinner, stop off at the Hole in the Wall pub in the centre of town. It's housed in a 400-year-old building that was formerly a jail. The building is said to be haunted by a friendly ghost called Wilfy and has a very talkative parrot called Casper perched on the bar.

With its eccentricity and rich history, Armagh is a truly wonderful place to visit.

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