In the courtyard in which the plaque remembering the men who were killed is where the rebel leaders were executed.
Below is a photo of where the men were executed.
Inside the Gaol in the largest area is where many of those who were imprisoned during the civil war were kept.
Two notable individuals being Eamon De Valera and Grace Gifford, both of whom famously opposed the Anglo-Irish Treaty.
“The sea, the snotgreen sea, the scrotumtightening sea.”
– James Joyce, ‘Ulysses’
Photos from my visit earlier in the year.
Kind of reminds me of a Wes Anderson movie.
I remember walking through the city at 3:30am.
Eerily quiet and the only thing accompanying me being the harsh bright street lights.
The bustling city, filled with entitlement and self importance, lying there empty and silent. As if the land and the city was an unwilling vessel for the sudden and rapid urbanisation and commercialisation now ever present.
And only now the city can relax,
A walk through the mountains on a cold, drizzly day.
A public screening of Back to the Future, by the sea, I attended.
I recently made my first visit to Kilmainham Gaol in Dublin. Famous for holding the 1916 Easter Rising leaders prior to their execution, on site.
The leaders were able to be identified, as when they were printing the Proclamation of the Irish Republic (Which proclaimed Ireland’s independence from the UK).
When this was being printed it had to be printed in two halves, and as they were discovered by the British, they only had time to destroy the top half, leaving the bottom half, which included all of signatories of the Proclamation.
A list of the men executed is shown below.