St Stephen's Green is a public park within the city of Dublin, located in one of the most central areas, near the mall of the same name, near Grafton Street. The Fusilier's Arch, erected in 1907. On the left you can see the homonymous shopping mall, while on the right Grafton Street. The park is rectangular in shape and is surrounded by 4 streets that once formed the main arteries of the city center and are named respectively: St Stephen's Green North, St Stephen's Green South, St Stephen's Green East and St Stephen's Green West. On the north side you can admire a pond with ducks and other aquatic animals. There is also a small artificial waterfall surmounted by the O'Connell Bridge. The South side is often visited during lunchtime by students and workers, as well as by many tourists who take advantage of the milder days to enjoy a little 'green. Inside Stephen's Green you can find: Sculptural group dedicated to the Great Irish Famine, by E.Delaney, the Fusilier's Arch, at the corner with Grafton Street, to commemorate the Royal Dublin Fusiliers who died in the Second Boer War, a sculpture depicting three women at the emblem of Fate, near the entrance from Leeson Street (a gift from Germany to thank the Irish who helped the refugees after the Second World War) a bust, on the west side, depicting Lord Ardilaun, the man who donated the park to the city, the garden dedicated to William Butler Yeats, with a sculpture by Henry Moore, a bust depicting James Joyce, the work of the artist Edward Delaney in memory of the Great Irish famine of which Dublin and the whole island suffered in years 1845-1850, a bust depicting Constance Markievicz, south of the central garden, a statue of Robert Emmet, erected in front of the house where he was born (now demolished) at number 124.