A large ship when you realise it's the equivalent of the family car. You can't really see the outside properly when exploring it so this is a view from the Western Harbour. The small craft in front is presumably to enter places, shallow harbours, islands, etc where the Britannia could not go. Of course, if you can't afford this lifestyle you can have as much fun and adventure sightseeing with a £40 tent and backpack. Probably more fun and adventure.
"Ah, you saw them earlier, Dorothy, my guest of honour. Don't you remember?"
"Not visiting Dublin then?"
" Not too bad." She conceded.
"This is a remote spot." she admitted when we arrived, taking my favourite circular tour under the stilts supporting this structure where the sea, at high tide, laps the pillars.
"It might be a portal between two worlds." This from me, adding to the atmosphere... no-one else in sight on either long breakwater arm, with a watery entrance channel preventing the fingertips from touching each other . " Not many folk make it out to here. Least visited location in the city, maybe." I guessed.
Look, The sea has bubble fingers. Five digits. Shake it's mighty hand. It's pleased to see you."
So we did, jumping on a local bus and arriving 15 minutes later under Calton Hill.