Flights to Dublin

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Airlines flying to Dublin

Below is a complete list of airlines operating flights Dublin:

Airports of Dublin

Airline Tickets to Dublin

* The total airfare is valid at the moment and may change depending on the time to the flight and the number of seats left on the plane.

Flights to other cities

The prices for Dublin flights depend on many factors: the season, the city of departure, the airline, the availability of discounts and sales.

Direct flights to Dublin

Below is a list of cities and countries, of which there are direct flights to Dublin.

Direct flights from countries:

Direct flights from cities:

Helpful information

  • Dublin is the capital of Ireland
  • IATA code: DUB
  • Continent: Europe
  • Currency: Euro (EUR) (Course: 10 EUR = 8.54 GBP)
  • Current time: 15:53 (GMT+0)
  • Current date: 2019.12.05

Planning a city break to Dublin? offer flights to Dublin from most major UK airports meaning that your next holiday to the charming Irish capital could be just around the corner. 

Dublin is a city full of surprises. Not only is it home to one of the liveliest pub scenes in the world, it is steeped in rich history and culture and houses some of the best green spaces in Europe. Prepare to fall under the Irish spell of this captivating city which will be firmly imprinted in your memory long after you've left its emerald shores. 

Book your flight to Dublin online at to discover why this is one of Europe's most popular tourist destinations. 

Things to do in Dublin

1) No visit to Dublin would be complete without a tour of the Guinness Storehouse. Discover the brewing secrets behind this world-famous beer and raise a glass to Arthur whilst savouring your very own pint of the 'black stuff' overlooking Dublin's fair city. 

2) Take a student-guided tour through the grounds of Trinity College, Ireland's oldest University and one of seven ancient universities in the British Isles. This informative tour will also take you through the Old Library to see the Book of Kells, an ancient manuscript from the Middle Ages. 

3) Join in the cheer at a rugby match in Croke Park. If rugby is your thing, the atmosphere in Croke Park during a Six Nations rugby match is second to none. Come with bags of energy and prepare to roar along with the crowd. 

4) Soak up some culture at Dublin Castle. Although not a castle in the traditional sense, Dublin Castle is anything but ordinary. Originally built as a Viking fortress, this building has been expanded, torn down and rebuilt over the centuries resulting in somewhat of a mishmash of architectural styles and a particularly colourful history. 

5) Enjoy a steaming bowl of Irish stew at the Porterhouse, Ireland's oldest microbrewery pub. Nestled in the lively Temple Bar district, this pub also boasts an impressive selection of ales, stouts and lagers which can all be enjoyed whilst tapping your feet along to some traditional Irish music. 

6) Set amid the sprawling grounds of Phoenix Park, Dublin Zoo is more than 350 years old and offers a fun family day out. After your visit, take some time to explore the rest of Phoenix Park and look out for the herds of deer roaming wild in the park. 

7) Indulge in some retail therapy and wander down Grafton Street. Alongside all of the usual high street stores, it is also worth paying a visit to Ireland's landmark department store, Brown Thomas, for some serious shopping action. If you want to go off the beaten track, head to the bohemian Temple Bar district. 

8) Take a day trip to Malahide Castle. Just a short distance outside of Dublin, this majestic castle is located in the quaint seaside village of Malahide and is set amidst 250 acres of beautiful gardens to wile away the hours. Top tip: be sure to lunch at the Avoca café for the most delicious home-made food around. 

9) If you want to escape the crowds to listen to some traditional Irish music, the Cobblestone will not disappoint. It may appear a little rough around the edges from the outside, but inside this pub comes to life with traditional music filling every corner of the room. This is Irish music culture at its finest. 

10) Budding designers, artists and fashionistas will not want to miss Loft Market. This is a 'boutique fashion and design collective' showcasing local talent, independent design and ethically sourced products. If you are looking for one-off pieces or unique gifts, put this market firmly at the top of your list. 

Shopping in Dublin

Point Village Market 

For people who love a good rummage through market stalls, look no further. This market, set in the North Wall area of Dublin, is open at weekends and offers everything from arts and crafts to vintage clothing and fresh organic produce. 

Vintage Shops in Temple Bar 

Vintage shops have been popping up across the city in growing numbers and have gained a loyal following amongst the locals. Explore the winding streets and alleyways of Temple Bar to uncover a treasure trove of vintage shops and boutiques. Local favourites include Lucy's Lounge, Fluorescent Elephant and Shotsy. 

Dublin Flea Market 

A popular indoor activity shielded from the unpredictable Irish weather, the Dublin Flea Market takes place once a month and is a mecca for bargain hunters. Situated inside the Co-op on Newmarket Square, this market boasts a myriad of interesting odds and ends as well as organic and fair-trade goods. 

Eating in Dublin

Temple Bar Food Market 

The Temple Bar Food Market is a hot spot for foodies across the city. Open every Saturday between 10am and 4.30pm, this food market is a perfect opportunity to sample some local Irish produce and gourmet delights with everything from freshly baked bread to succulent oysters and creamy cheeses. 

Dublin Coddle 

The ultimate comfort food, this hearty dish containing sliced potatoes, onions, carrots, pork sausages and bacon is sure to warm the cockles. Head to the Boxty House in Temple Bar for an authentic Dublin Coddle. Perfect washed down with a cold pint. 

Insider's tips

• Purchasing a Dublin Pass is the best option for sightseeing in Dublin as it offers free entry to Dublin's top tourist attractions. 

• The DART is a quick and easy way of getting around the city and also runs along the coastline of Dublin Bay. 

• Dublin has a whole host of free museums and art galleries including the National Gallery of Ireland and the Irish Museum of Modern Art. 

• Unlike the North of Ireland, the currency used in the South of Ireland is the Euro. 

Getting from Dublin Airport

Dublin airport is located roughly 10 km north of Dublin city centre and has very good public transport links with the city. The cheapest way to get to and from the airport is via bus. Choose from any one of the following: Dublin Bus, Airlink, Aircoach and the Airport Hopper.

For more information, visit Dublin Airport's website.