Our fantastic and eco-friendly Dublin tote bag is the perfect gift for a friend who loves getting out and about with a splash of Irish colour! Featuring six references for this wonderful city with, of course, the Black Stuff and a subtle nod to the flag of the Republic of Ireland, it’s definitely something different!
With these colours of Dublin the tote bag makes a great new home gift or a locally-themed birthday or Christmas present. Or a perfect weekend bag for your city break travel goodies.
Dublin Tote bag:
- Westford Mill Earthaware® organic canvas
- Environmentally friendly fabric
- Premium heavyweight material
- Can be carried by hand or over the shoulder. Handle length: 63 cm
- Dimensions: 38 x 41 cm
The Dublin Colour Palette explained:
Black Stuff Black: Guinness is almost certainly Dublin’s most famous export and the popular stout’s origins date back to Arthur Guinness, who founded the St James’s Gate Brewery in 1759. The rest is history and with its distinct black and white colour it remains Ireland’s best known beer the world over.
Liffey Water: The River Liffey flows through the centre of Dublin before it reaches Dublin Bay and the many bridges which cross it include O’Connell bridge which is wider than it is long.
St Stephen’s Green: A charming green oasis in the heart of the city – St Stephen’s Green is where both locals and tourists can be seeing escaping the busy streets for the tranquility of nature.
Coddle White: Dublin's famous dish Coddle is a hearty ‘leftover’ one-pot comfort meal. There are arguments over the colour but hey, we all know it’s white – right?
Kells Gold: The Book of Kells, one of Ireland’s greatest historical artefacts, is a priceless illuminated manuscript of the Gospels and can be seen in all its glory at Trinity College. Gold features prominently in its illustrations and artwork.
Henrietta Brick: Dublin’s classic and wonderfully preserved Georgian architecture defines the bricks and mortar character of this amazing city and where better to see that distinctive Georgian red brickwork than in Henrietta Street.