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Queen's University Belfast Summer Accommodation

Dalriada Student Village, Jordanstown, Belfast
Dalriada Student Village, Jordanstown, Belfast
Dalriada Student Village, Jordanstown, Belfast
Elms Village, Belfast
Elms Village, Belfast
Elms Village, Belfast





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  • Availability is mainly in the summer vacation period (June, July, August, September), when students clear their rooms.
  • Rooms typically become available two to three months in advance, so please revisit the website within that period if nothing is available now

Queen's University Belfast was chartered in 1845 and is a member of the Russell Group. The university has three main faculties; Arts, Humanities and Social Sciences, Engineering and Physical Sciences and Medicine, Health and Life Sciences.

Elms student village was purpose built, and consequently it is in the ideal location for visitors to the city. It is at the centre of the social and cultural scene in Belfast, and has great transport links both within the city, and to the surrounding countryside.


Reviews for Queen's University Belfast

Based on 14 reviews

Great affordable accomodation in very nice quiet area

Elms Village, Belfast

reception staff really friendly and helpfull,breakfast great,enjoyable stay,cheers

Elms Village, Belfast

Halls At Queen's University Belfast

Belfast Visitor information

An introduction to Belfast:

Belfast is the capital of and largest city in Northern Ireland, as well as the second largest city in Ireland. It is a centre for industry, as well as the arts, higher education and business, and is the economic engine of Northern Ireland.

Activities of interest in Belfast:

There is a great deal to attract visitors to Belfast. Filled with history and culture, it is said to have inspired C.S. Lewis's Narnia, being the city in which he grew up. The city was also where parts of Game of Thrones were shot, which has had a postive impact on tourism in the area.

Museums include the Ulster Museum, located in the Botanical Gardens, featuring material from collections of fine art, archaeology, local history, botany, zoology and geology. The Ulster Folk and Transport Museum is set in over 170 acres of countryside. The outdoor Folk Museum tells the story of life in the 19th and early 20th century Ulster whilst The Transport Museum displays Ireland's largest transport collection, from horse-drawn carts to Irish built motor cars such as the DeLorean which featured in the film, Back to the Future.

19th Century Belfast Castle sits on Cave Hill, commanding excellent views of the city. With trails for walkers, a restaurant, an adventure playground and Belfast Zoo close by, it is a great family day out.

The Crown Liquor Saloon is one of the oldest landmarks in Belfast. With elaborate tiling, stained glass and woodwork by Italian craftsmen, the pub had the reputation of being one of the finest Victorian Gin Palaces of its time and is still serving quality drinks and food to the present day.

For shoppers, Smithfield Market, located at West Street and Winetavern Street contains a range of shops selling a wide range of goods. The Lisburn Road, in the Queen’s Quarter, is renowned for chic shops, cafés and bars, as well as many of Belfast's private art galleries. Victoria Square is home to over 50 stores, from upmarket designer brands to high street favourites. 

Getting to Belfast:

Belfast is served by two airports. The main one, Belfast International Airport, is approximately 17 miles from Belfast city centre and handles both international and domestic flights. George Best Belfast City Airport is situated 3 miles from the city centre and mainly handles domestic flights within Ireland and the UK. Scheduled flights operate to England, Scotland, the Isle or Man and the Republic Of Ireland. The main airline operating out of the airport is FlyBE.

By Rail:

Belfast Central Station is Belfast’s main railway station. It is located close to the Waterfront Hall and St George’s Market - about a ten minute walk from the City Hall and the city centre.

By Road from Dublin:

Starting out from Dublin Airport, the M1 Motorway is well signposted for Belfast; this is a toll road and there is one Toll Plaza approximately 31 km from Dublin Airport. The motorway ends at Newry (approximately 94 km from the Dublin Airport) and at this point there is a roundabout; take the 2nd exit onto the Newry Bypass. Follow the signs for Belfast, passing through two further roundabouts; at the final and 4th roundabout take the first, left exit for Belfast (this road is the A1) and continue on this road signposted for Belfast. At the Sprucefield roundabout (approximately 137 km from Dublin Airport) the A1 joins the M1 motorway (signposted The North, Belfast). Once within the Greater Belfast area the signs will display as City Centre. At Grosvenor Road Junction (approximately 152 km) leave the motorway and follow signs City Centre onto the B38.

By Sea:

Arrive at Belfast Harbour

Regular scheduled ferry services operate between Northern Ireland and Great Britain. Stranraer, Troon and Cairnryan in Scotland, and Fleetwood and Liverpool in England bring both foot passengers, cars and other vehicles into the area through the two ferry ports of Belfast and Larne in Co Antrim.

P & O Irish Sea:Troon & Cairnryan to Larne and Dublin to Liverpool.

Stena Line: Stranraer to Belfast, Fleetwood to Larne, Holyhead to Dublin & Dun Laoghaire, Fishguard to Rosslare.

Irish Ferries: Holyhead to Dublin, Pembroke to Rosslare, Roscoff & Cherbourg to Rosslare.

Stena Line Irish Sea Ferries: Liverpool to Belfast.

History of Belfast

The history of Belfast as a settlement goes back to the Bronze Age, but its status as a major urban centre dates to the 18th century. Belfast today is the capital of Northern Ireland. Belfast was, throughout its modern history, a major commercial and industrial centre.

Historically, Belfast has been a centre for the Irish linen industry (earning the nickname Linenopolis), tobacco production, rope-making and shipbuilding: the city's main shipbuilders, Harland and Wolff, which built the ill-fated RMS Titanic, propelled Belfast on to the global stage in the early 20th century as the largest and most productive shipyard in the world. Belfast played a key role in the Industrial Revolution, establishing its place as a global industrial centre until the latter half of the 20th century.

Belfast: The Queen's University:

Queen's University Belfast is a public research university in Belfast, Northern Ireland. The university's official title, per its charter, is the Queen's University of Belfast. It is often referred to simply as Queen's, or by the abbreviation QUB. The university was chartered in 1845, and opened in 1849 as "Queen's College, Belfast", but has roots going back to 1810 and the Royal Belfast Academical Institution.

Notable Alumni:

Queen's has a large number of now-famous alumni, including; Nobel Prize winners poet Seamus Heaney and politician Lord Trimble; former Prime Minister of Northern Ireland Lord Faulkner of Downpatrick; Lords Chief Justice of Northern Ireland, Lord Hutton and Lord Kerr of Tonaghmore, Justice of The Supreme Court of United Kingdom (the only Justice who is not graduated from Oxbridge); former Speaker of the Northern Ireland Assembly Lord Alderdice and former and current Northern Ireland ministers Sir Reg Empey, Mark Durkan, Nigel Dodds and Conor Murphy, and former Irish Free State minister and prominent Sinn Féin member Eoin MacNeill. Former Provisional IRA member and hunger striker Laurence McKeown attended the university and obtained a Ph.D following his release from prison.

Other alumni include poet Paul Muldoon; actors Liam Neeson, Simon Callow and Stephen Rea; crime novelist Brian McGilloway; broadcaster Nick Ross; scientists John Stewart Bell, Frank Pantridge and Thomas Henry Flewett. Other alumni include John Bodkin Adams, Trevor Ringland and David Cullen (2007 winners of the Arthur Ashe for Courage Award), David Case (Air Commodore, the highest ranking Black officer in the British Armed forces) and Tim Collins (former Commanding Officer of the 1st Battalion, Royal Irish Regiment). 

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