Best holiday rental deals in Cork
3,916 unique holiday lettings from 37 partner websites are available in Cork with prices starting at £21 a night. Our website instantly evaluates all of the properties so you can save up to 54%.
Recommended holiday lettings in Cork
Rent a holiday apartment, home or cottage in Cork: from £21 per night
Top holiday accommodation with fishing spots nearby
Best holiday homes with a patio or terrace
Most popular holiday cottages with a fireplace
Popular holiday rental amenities in Cork
Price and Availability Index Cork
Holiday Letting Price Information in Cork
We rendered price information data on the above graph to give you more insights on prices in Cork. It is during a week of August (03/08 - 10/08) that you will find the highest prices for the next months. The cheapest week to book a holiday rental is in January (05/01 - 12/01).
Holiday Home Availability Information in Cork
Our availability graph helps you identify the busiest months in Cork. In August (18/08 - 25/08), only 22 are available. The week with the highest percentage of available lettings is in October (06/10 - 13/10).
The weather in Cork
The above is a climate diagram for Cork. July is the warmest month of the year in Cork with temperatures reaching a maximum average of 18°. On the other hand, you could have temperatures dropping under 3° in January. The wettest month is January with 28 rainy days on average. On the contrary, there is an average of only 20 rainy days in March, which is the driest month.
Enjoy gorgeous Cork with a cosy holiday cottage
When locals claim that Cork is the 'real capital of Ireland', you'd better believe it. Young at heart, and cosmopolitan in nature, Cork enchants with its artisan coffee bars, stylish waterfront and fabulous pub scene. Set upon the banks of the River Lee, there's much to see and do here that a cosy holiday cottage is the perfect way to explore it all.
The Cork Kitchen
Kick start your day with a full Irish breakfast comprising of sausages, black pudding, rashers of bacon, eggs and mushrooms. An old Cork favourite is pigs' feet, better known as 'crubeens', and eaten by hand. Drisheen black pudding made from milk, salt, fat, breadcrumbs and the blood of a cow, pig or sheep is a local delight.
Cork's English Market beckons for its cheese, meats, crubeens and fresh produce. The ornate ceilings and columns are a bonus! A Cork City Pub Crawl is another must for those looking for typically Irish night on the town.
St. Fin Barre's Cathedral is an ode to the city's 7th-century patron saint, Fin. It sports a French Gothic and medieval design where gargoyles and towering spires reign supreme. Cork's Butter Museum reveals the town's long tradition of butter manufacturing and export. The 16th century Blackrock Castle is a favourite for kids, owing to the on-site observatory and science centre.
The slightly dreary Cork City Gaol former prison conducts atmospheric and moving tours where visitors can learn about the brutality of the 19th-century penal system. Housed in an award-winning building of limestone, steel and timber, Lewis Glucksman Gallery displays interesting contemporary art and installations.
A fun cultural calendar
Named 'European Capital of Culture for 2005', Cork's cultural credentials are sealed. The month long Midsummer Festival is a party of theatre, music, art and poetry. October's Jazz Festival has top performers in attendance, while November's Film Festival features a range of Irish and international films.
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