RDS ARENA, DUBLIN
JUNE 10-12, 2019

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RDS ARENA, DUBLIN
JUNE 10-12, 2019

Dining in Dublin



When it comes to using what’s local, Ireland is blessed with great farmland and a bountiful ocean. You won’t get to sample everything in your time here but this is a good place to start.

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Savour Dublin’s thriving food scene

Wilde

Tucked in just off Grafton Street, on the first floor of the Westbury hotel, Wilde is a stylish recent addition to the Dublin restaurant scene.
The decor is 1930’s but the dishes are a modern fusion of Irish ingredients and recipes adopted from Europe, Asia and Africa.
On such a broad menu there’s something for everyone, and if not, there’s always the cocktail bar.

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The Greenhouse

Awarded a Michelin star in 2016, but serving exciting and avant-garde dishes since 2012, The Greenhouse is one of the finest restaurants in Dublin.
Finnish chef Mikael Viljanen takes quality Irish produce and creates unusual and imaginative dishes served to you in an understated dining room that lets the food take centre stage. This is the place to treat yourself (and close friends) to a dining experience that’ll stay with you long after MoneyConf.

 

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The Ivy

A sister restaurant to the Soho landmark, The Ivy is a new and rather sizeable addition to Dawson Street. The 243-seater opens every day at 7am for breakfast and serves dinner til late.
The menu is packed with comfort foods like shepherd’s pie, fish and chips, and bourguignon. If you don’t have a booking but happen to be in the area stop by and try your luck, they tend to keep some tables free each evening for walk-ins.

 

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Pi Pizza

Quietly opened in June 2018, Pi serves up Neapolitan-inspired pizzas with minimal fuss.
There are no starters, no sides, just a selection of pizzas, along with wine and beer to accompany it. If you’re unsure what to go with, a margherita is always a solid test of any pizza place. Pi is a good choice if you’re looking for a quick meal that doesn’t feel fast.

 

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Delahunt

Set in a Victorian building on Camden St, Delahunt seems like it was transplanted here from days gone by. The decor is reminiscent of the building’s past lives as an off-licence and a grocers.
The menu is seasonal and simple (you won’t be left with choice anxiety) but whatever you choose will be thoughtfully prepared and carefully plated. In 2016 Michelin awarded Delahunt a Bib Gourmand, and it has maintained that standard ever since.

 

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Tomahawk

Irish beef is widely regarded as the world’s best, so this list would be incomplete without mention of a steakhouse.
Tomahawk opened in 2017 and, thanks to its in-house butchers and attentiveness of its chefs, has quickly established itself as one of the finest steakhouses in the city. The menu also offers seafood, chicken, and vegetarian dishes if your fellow diners would rather forgo the red meat.

 

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Featherblade

The best restaurants keep it simple. At Featherblade you won’t be spoiled for choice, but what you do find on the menu has been carefully sourced and properly prepared.
Serving 100% grass fed Irish beef, Featherblade is the place to indulge your carnivorous side.

 

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Brother Hubbard

Nestled in the city centre on Capel Street, itself one of Dublin’s most interesting and charming streets, Brother Hubbard is just a stone’s throw from the Liffey.
There’s no bad time to pop in, but we’d recommend getting there nice and early for brunch. Consistently ranked among the best places to eat in Ireland, Brother Hubbard have also released a cookbook for those who want to take the dishes home with them.

 

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Sophie’s

Hidden on the top floor of the Dean Hotel, Sophie’s is a glasshouse restaurant boasting 360° views of Dublin.
Whether you’re there for brunch or dinner, the menu is as varied as their cocktail selection. Only opened in 2014, Sophie’s has quickly become a favourite among locals.

 

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Bunsen

Bunsen is a burger joint modelled on old American dinners, but stocked with the best ingredients available. What you get on the menu are burgers on brioche buns, and fries, nothing else. This chain has developed a cult following in Dublin and locations have popped up around the city so you’ll likely pass by their neon “B” signs during your time here.

 

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