Jervis Shopping Centre in the shopping heartland
Jervis Shopping Centre, which celebrated its 21st birthday recently, has long established itself as one of Dublin’s most successful and vibrant shopping environments.
Located on Dublin’s busiest shopping street, Mary Street, this Shopping Centre is home to a wide range of stores offering fashion, leisure, technology. As well as a growing selection of dining options for visitors to enjoy.
In recent years, the Centre has deepened its fashion credentials by attracting the most significant New Look in the world, Ireland’s newest Topshop, Dublin’s only Stradivarius and with new brands like Best Menswear and Vila now open.
There will soon be even more reasons for fashion lovers to visit.
Dublin’s most vibrant shopping environments
For those preferring to drive, the Centre’s very modern car park offers 750 car spaces. The opening hours depend on the day but generally are around 9 a.m. (11 a.m. on Sundays) to 6:30 p.m.
Initially, They built the centre for a hospital site in 1994. Accordingly, bought at the cost of £5.97 million, a 12,000 m2 (3-acre). Additionally, the shopping centre rebuilding cost of £76 million. Most of the facade of the former Hospital retained and incorporated into the Shopping Centre.
Jervis Shopping Centre opened in 1996 and extends to 37,000 sq.m. The centre was originally anchored by Debenhams, M&S and Tesco, and boasts 750 Car Parking spaces.
The property is strategically located on Mary /Henry Street, one of Irelands busiest high streets. Since 1996 Jervis Shopping Centre has established itself as Dublin’s most successful and vibrant shopping environment.
Although its main entrance is on Mary Street, the centre name is for Jervis Street Hospital. Therefore, the hospital’s closure in the late 1980s. There is another entrance in Jervis street as well.
The existing Marks and Spencer store on Mary Street incorporated into the new centre. The other anchor tenants being Quinnsworth (now Tesco) and New Look in the unit formerly occupied by Debenhams.
The centre is notable in that, as the first major shopping centre opened during the economic boom of the late 1990s, it marked the first appearance of many British ‘high street’ retailers in the Republic of Ireland.
These included Boots, Dixons, Debenhams, Next, and Argos among others, which have gone on to become major names in the main streets of Ireland.
This contrasted with existing Irish shopping centres at the time which were usually anchored by local names such as Dunnes, Roches Stores (since taken over by Debenhams), and Penneys.
Not all of the new arrivals were successes, British Home Stores opened a store in 1996. Accordingly, having sold all of its Irish interests to Primark. However, the outlet was not a success and later sold to Heatons.
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