Titanic Memorial Garden

Located on the east side of Belfast City Hall, the Titanic Memorial Garden commemorates the 1,512 people who perished on RMS Titanic in 1912.

Nearby Attractions

See all attractions in Belfast
Belfast City Hall
One of Belfast's most iconic buildings, Belfast City Hall first opened its doors in August 1906 and is Belfast's civic building.
Albert Memorial Clock
The Albert Memorial Clock was erected between 1865 and 1869 in Gothic style to commemorate Prince Albert, it was tall enough to offer an excellent vantage point for at least one enterprising sightseer to get a birds-eye view of Titanic’s launch.
Victoria Square Belfast
Shopping complex with an amazing view in Belfast
St Mary's Roman Catholic Church
St Mary's dates back to 1783 and was the first Catholic church in Belfast city centre. There were only 365 Catholics living in Belfast at the time without a church, so a collection was made to build this church.
Northern Ireland War Memorial Museum
The Northern Ireland War Memorial Museum was the first national memorial to the hundreds killed in the Belfast blitz. It tells the story of how Northern Ireland was affected by and contributed to the Second World War.
The Friend at Hand
The Friend at Hand is a unique whiskey off-licence combined with a mini-museum charting the whiskey distilling history of Belfast Northern Ireland.

Related Tours

Welcome to Belfast: Private Half-Day Introductory Walking Tour
Discover beautiful Belfast, the largest city and capital of Northern Ireland situated on the banks of the River Lagan. Learn about its troubled political past, admire its historic buildings and enjoy its vibrant contemporary culture, signifying a much brighter future. 

On your private tour, you will:

  • Discover Belfast City's highlights such as the City Hall, Victoria Square Dome, and the historic Cathedral District;
  • See the Albert Memorial Clock - Belfast's very own 'leaning tower';
  • Explore the surroundings of Victoria Square and climb to admire the view!;
  • Visit St Anne's Cathedral,  with its founding stone set in 1899, it has been a place of Christian worship for over 100 years(Please note: on weekends, the cathedral's hours for visitors vary);
  • Learn of Belfast's turbulent and often violent history during the partition of Ireland and more recently during the Troubles;
  • Hear about the religious divisions in the city and the split ideologies that led to violence;
  • Learn about the moves towards peace and reconciliation in the famed Murals Square Courtyard, and in art around the city;
  • Admire the street art, and other contemporary monuments signifying the city’s vibrant contemporary culture, and hope for a brighter future;
  • End the tour in one of Belfast’s most historic pubs, with a local pint on us!

Starting at the city hall, admire its opulent architecture and step inside to view the interior of the Dome and modern stained glass windows, then wander over to the Titanic Memorial Garden, which commemorates the names of the 1512 people who perished on that fated vessel. Wander into St Malachy’s Church, and onto St George’s Market – the last Victorian-covered market in Belfast. 

Admire the wonderful view over the city from Victoria Square, and see the Albert Memorial Clock, Belfast's very own 'leaning tower'. At this historic spot, you will discover the reason for the tilting angle and also learn how Belfast got its name.

Your guide will show you an artwork called the Spirit of Belfast – meant to represent the resilience of the people – but locally dubbed the Onion Rings! 

Explore the heart of the pedestrian precinct at Castle Lane and Donegal Place. Today Belfast's main shopping street may look like any other British or Irish city, but it hides a troubled past. Your guide will explain the story behind a bomb attack on a nightclub here in 1971. 

Just a ten-minute walk from the bustling city centre, you’ll wander along the peaceful banks of the River Lagan, the majestic river around which Belfast was built. It was immortalised in the song 'My Lagan Love' which was beautifully sung by Sinead O'Connor: the river like the city has been cleaned and revitalised. 

Here you’ll see the Beacon of Hope – a gorgeous and moving piece of public art that champions the resilience and regeneration of the people and city of Belfast. You’ll also see a wonderful sculpture by John Kindness dating to 1999, called the Big Fish, inspired by the Salmon of Knowledge based on an Irish myth.

Pass through the famous Duke of York pub, and stop for a photo at the courtyard Murals Square before a visit inside Saint Anne’s Cathedral, and a walk through Writers Square. 

Lastly, finish your fascinating and moving tour of Belfast with a jovial pint on us at a local, historic pub! 
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