Magnificent Victorian structures still line the streets of the city center, but instead of housing linen mills or cigarette factories, they are home to chic high-rise hotels and fashionable bars. New cityscapes have emerged, smart restaurants abound, and the people of Belfast, who for years would not venture out of their districts, have been making up for lost time. The reputation of the city has spectacularly shifted in the new peaceful era, but no area has changed more than the docklands around the Harland and Wolff shipyards, whose historic and enormous cranes, known to the locals as "Samson and Goliath," still dominate the city's skyline. New developments—such as the Titanic Quarter—are springing up all around deserted shipyards, ranging from luxury hotels to modern office blocks. In the west of the city, the physical scars of the Troubles are still evident, from the peace line that divides Catholic and Protestant West Belfast to the murals on gable walls ' and taxi tours of these once-troubled areas are very popular.