Signs in Dublin seem needlessly verbose. This is especially true with posted warnings. They seem to split hairs. Examples follow.
If you pass beyond this point you are on a premises. Take notice that the occupier of this premises, given the nature, character and activity of these premises, hereby, in accordance with Section 5 (2) of the Occupier's Liability Act 1995, excludes the duty of care towards visitors and trespassers.
Private property. Enter at your own risk.
All persons using this car park do so entirely at their own risk. The owners and management will accept no responsibility for loss, damage or injury to persons, property or vehicles including contents whatsoever and howsoever such loss, damage or injury may be caused.
Use this car park at your own risk. Owners and management accept no risk for loss, damage or injury under any circumstances.
(Also, why is every word capitalized? Is this the title to some kind of ironic indie-rock song?)
Wordy: The person in charge of the dog.
Better: The owner.
Also, "all relevant breeds of dog"? So, I'm looking at a dog, and I'm wondering, "Is this dog relevant? Does it mean something to me?"
And quite a few other odd or interesting signs piqued my fancy.
"If this bridge is struck by a vehicle". Does this happen? Regularly? Did they need a sign for it, it's such a common occurence?
A man, looking extraordinarily alarmed, holds out his hand in a "stop" gesture. An overlaid circle-and-line symbol negates this gesture. Is this a double negative? Does this illustration really imply "Enter at all costs!"?
The fellow on the sign in the foreground is in a hurry to exit, but the fellow on the sign in the background really means to get the hell out.