All about belfast

On the River Lagan, the site was occupied in the Stone and Bronze ages, and the remains of Iron Age forts can still be seen. Belfast’s modern history began in the early 17th century when Sir Arthur Chichester developed a plan for colonizing the area with English and Scottish settlers. Having survived the Irish insurrection of 1641, the town grew in economic importance, especially after a large immigration of French Huguenots arrived after the rescinding of the Edict of Nantes (1685) and st trengthened the linen trade. It became a centre of Irish Protestantism, setting the stage for sectarian conflict in the 19th–20th centuries. Fighting was renewed in the 1960s and did not subside until a peace agreement was reached in 1998. The city is Northern Ireland’s educational and commercial hub.

Is the capital city of Northern Ireland. It is surrounded by country parks, nearly 50 neighbourhood parks, playing fields and playgrounds and with a population of around 600,000.
A vibrant and prospering city, it has been en njoying a remarkable renaissance for more than a decade with a flourishing metropolis of smart shops, luxury hotels, great restaurants, exciting nightclubs and affluent lifestyles.
Trendy outdoor cafés prosper alongside cosy, traditional pubs. Award-winning restaurants with celebrity chefs such as Michael De

eane and Paul Rankin, have been joined by scores of others, many offering Taste of Ulster menus of fresh local dishes. Guided tours of historic Belfast pubs include the Crown Bar, McHugh’s, White’s Tavern, – all of them offering ‘mighty craic’.

International retail names are to be found throughout the city.
Belfast is an increasingly cosmopolitan city with Asian, mainly Cantonese-speaking Chinese, Indians and Pakistanis. Muslims and other faiths are also resident. Jewish people have always been prominent in the commercial and cultural life of the city.
There are museums and galleries abound. The Ulster Museum is a world-class treasure house of art and artefacts from every period and every part of the world. Works by Belfast’s most famous painters, Sir John Lavery an nd William Conor are also on display.
Musical tastes in the city are more varied than most, with a big following for country and western, rap, blues and jazz as well as classical.
A global travel magazine described the city as “Europe’s friendliest regional capital,” while remarking that the Belfast accent was ” as distinctively different as the city itself!”

Traditionally, the first stage of formal education, beginning at age 5–7 and ending at age 11–13.or primary education  Often preceded by some form of preschool, it

t usually includes middle school, or junior high school (ages 11–13), though this is sometimes regarded as part of secondary education. Nearly all nations are committed to some form of elementary education, though in many developing countries many children are unable to continue full-time studies past the age of 10 or 11. The elementary curriculum usually emphasizes reading and writing, arithmetic, social studies, and science. A basic teaching strategy involves moving the student from the immediate and familiar to the distant and unfamiliar, an approach first formulated by Johann Heinrich Pestalozzi.
In Belfast is very beautiful park, who named is Brockhouse Trophy. Where is and others places were you can relaxed: Belfast castle, Belfast Bloom, forest of Belfast and else. As present holders of the Charter Mark and Investors in People awards the staff and management of Malone House are proud to announce another major achievement. They have recently been accredited with the prestigious Hospitality Assured Award. Malone House can also boast to be the first public sector organisation in Northern Ireland to have gained this prestigious award and only the second organisation in the province.

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