Emancipation Park showcases an 11ft bronze sculpture, created by acclaimed Jamaican artist, Laura Facey. The prominent sculpture, named ‘Redemption Song’ is of a black male and female looking up to the skies. It symbolizes a triumphant rise from the horrors of slavery.
The large, creaky, colonial-era wooden house where Bob Marley lived and recorded from 1975 until his death in 1981, is Kingston’s most-visited site. Today the house functions as a tourist attraction, museum and shrine, and much remains as it was in Marley’s day.
The Royal Botanical Gardens, commonly called "Hope Gardens", occupies 200 acres of land. The Blue Mountains form a spectacular visual backdrop to this quiet space. At the north end of the gardens, there is a large beautiful lake with a restored ancient bridge over it.
This popular spot has broken the barriers of a casual eatery and sports bar & lounge. It is the flagship restaurant of the greatest sprinter and fastest man in the world, legendary Olympic record holder Usain Bolt. The almost stadium-like presence occupies over 7,000 square feet of space.
The stately Devon House mansion was the home of Jamaica’s first black millionaire, George Stiebel. It now houses the World famous Devon House Ice Cream shop, an iconic walk-in restaurant which offers sundaes and ice creams, featuring flavors of international favorites.
Looking to spice up those taste buds of yours for lunch or dinner? Well, look no further. Pepperwood is a genuine Jamaican culinary experience. The jerk chicken and pork is exquisite — seasoned and smoked over sweetwood, the meat is tasty and tender and carries quite a kick.