On March 20, 2018, the city of Dublin was hit by a major storm, leaving the streets in ruins.
The storm hit just a few hours before the grand opening of the city hall, a new, state-of-the-art building.
The rebuilding effort was complete, but the destruction left many questions about the future of the old city hall.
What once was Dublin’s crown jewels is now being torn apart and rebuilt again, as the city tries to find a way to reopen it.
In the end, the building will be turned into a restaurant, bar and a hotel.
But it’s not the only heritage-related project taking place in the city.
The city is also planning to turn one of its iconic bridges into a museum, with a view to eventually opening it to the public in 2020.
The bridge was built in the mid-1800s and has a stunning view of the Dublin skyline, and was used to cross the Shannon River in the late 19th century.
As well as restoring the bridge, the plan is to add a “proudly Irish” museum on the bridge.
The original structure was opened to the general public in 1883.
The new bridge will be used as a bridge over the Shannon, and will open to the first traffic on the river in 2020, according to the city council.
The museum will open as a part of the restoration of the bridge in 2020 and will house the city museum collection.
However, the first public viewing of the reconstruction of the Bridge will take place on May 10, 2020.
This will be followed by a public open house, which is expected to attract more than 1,000 visitors, with the aim of showing off the city, its people and its heritage.
“It’s the most significant building that has ever been done in Dublin and we’ve got the opportunity to restore the bridge and its history and history in a very beautiful way,” said John Walsh, director of the Irish Heritage Council, which has a significant role in restoring and managing the city and the surrounding area.
The plans to turn the bridge into a hotel also involve a public opening of an underground parking garage.
A public open-house is expected on June 15, 2020, with more than 500 people expected to attend.
The idea for the public open day was proposed by city councillor Richard O’Donnell.
He said he had hoped that the opening of a public gallery would give the public an opportunity to see what had been done to the historic bridge.
“I think it’s a great idea and I’m looking forward to seeing what the public thinks about it,” he said.
“What was once Dublin’s centrepiece of the historic city centre has been taken away, and it will be the first time we see it for quite some time.”
A new building is being planned for the area surrounding the old bridge.
Plans for a public plaza and public swimming pool are also in the works, with plans for the latter to open in 2020 after the public opening.
But while some of the projects are being funded by the city through the public’s support, the construction of a new building remains the main focus.
The building is due to be completed by 2020, but is still in the early stages of planning and building, according a city spokesperson.
It is unclear if the new building will include a hotel or restaurant, or if it will just be an addition to the old one.
A group of people were visiting the city centre on Tuesday, when they noticed the demolition of the two-storey building.
“A few of us just noticed and then realised that it’s happening,” said Terence Walsh, one of the people who spotted the demolition.
“We were all shocked and we just looked and we were really confused,” he added.
“There were a few other people who we don’t know, but we just thought, what’s going on?”
One of the men said the building was a gift to the community.
“They’ve been building up the area for quite a while, and there’s been a lot of activity,” he told the CBC.
“That’s something that we haven’t seen for a while.”
The city council says the demolition will create space for “a new development, a retail space and possibly a restaurant or two”.
However, residents are concerned about the lack of clarity around the project, with no official plans for what the new development will look like.
A new project “that has no public vision, no planning, and no details, is going to take the life out of a great piece of heritage,” said Kelly McConville, who has lived in the area all her life.
“People have a right to expect that, and we have a responsibility to make sure that the heritage is respected and that the public is informed,” she said.
The heritage council says it is still trying to establish what the redevelopment of the area will look, but says