There is also a place for local people to receive history and ethnic education in the bustling and fashionable Dublin Bar Street. The National Photographic Archive of the National Library was holding an Easter Uprising photo exhibition when we went in August this year. RISING means the uprising. Free visit. After chatting with the staff, I learned that this is part of the National Library of Ireland, mainly the image files, which are exhibited on an irregular basis. This year marks the 100th anniversary of the Easter Uprising. In 1916, the Irish Uprising established its headquarters at the old post office on O'Connor Street, and the revolutionaries declared Ireland's independence. In just six days, all 15 leaders of the uprising were killed by British colonists and a large number of volunteers who participated in the uprising were arrested. During our trip to Dublin, propaganda commemorating the 1916 Easter Uprising and the shadow of the old post office were seen everywhere in the streets and alleys. The exterior of the photographic archives is brick red, and the upper and lower floors of the archives display precious photos of the uprising. There are exhibition materials on the front desk, but there is no Chinese version. Next to the photographic archives is GALLERY OF PHOTOGARAHY, which displays photographic works and some photographic equipment.
The National Photographic Archives, located in the Temple Bar District, was founded in 1998. It has collected a large number of valuable photographic archives, including many photographs with a sense of the times. It has witnessed the history of Ireland in the last two centuries from the perspective of photography.
If one day you come to Ireland and want to know the history of the whole country, I think this archive is very suitable for you.
Photographers love to come here to recharge their batteries.