The Pearse Museum and Nature Room will remain closed until further notice.
A takeaway service is available at the tearooms until 4pm. The toilet facilities in St Enda’s Park are open. Enhanced cleaning regimes have been put in place and visitors to the park and tearooms are asked to observe all hygiene recommendations.
The Park gates are open, except for the Main Avenue Gate which is open for pedestrian access and exit only.
From 1 November 2020 to 31 January 2021 inclusive, the Park is open Monday to Sunday, from 9am to 4.30pm
The Walled Garden is open from 10am to 1pm for Cocooners only and will be open thereafter for all others who wish to visit.
Please respect Social Distancing. Please adhere to responsible practice. Enjoy your visit.
The Pearse Museum and St Enda’s Park was where Patrick Pearse lived and ran his innovative Irish-speaking school, Scoil Éanna, between 1910-16.
‘The Hermitage’ was originally built by Edward Hudson, State Dentist, who signed a lease on the lands in 1786. Over a century later, Patrick Pearse discovered the house while on a historical pilgrimage of sites associated with Robert Emmet. Set in nearly fifty acres of beautiful parkland, the museum tells the story of Patrick Pearse and his brother William, both of whom were executed for their part in the 1916 Rising.
Pearse Museum and St Enda’s Park are operated and managed by the Office of Public Works.
Please download the Code of Conduct for Dog Owners at this link.
Click here for the full Pearse Museum blog.
December is usually a lively month at the Museum with school tours, live theatre, musical events and people bringing their Christmas visitors to see their local museum. Last year, in the best tradition of St. Enda’s School, the Museum was a hive of seasonal...
All you budding photographers, here's your chance to send in a winning image taken in St. Enda's Park, over the period 14th February to 17th March 2021. The subject of the image should be based in nature: trees, plants, flowers and wildlife. Prizes will be awarded...
More people visit St. Enda’s Park in these pandemic times than ever before. Many notice the follies dotted around the park and probably wonder what these funny little buildings are all about. Follies are officially described as: “A Folly is a building constructed...
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