|Day||Ports of call||Arrival||Departure|
|1||Southampton||Sun, Jul 12 2015 20:00|
|2||At Sea||Mon, Jul 13 2015 20:00|
|3||Cobh (Cork)||Tue, Jul 14 2015 08:00||Tue, Jul 14 2015 18:00|
|4||Dublin||Wed, Jul 15 2015 07:00||Wed, Jul 15 2015 19:00|
|5||Greenock||Thu, Jul 16 2015 07:00||Thu, Jul 16 2015 17:00|
|6||At Sea||Fri, Jul 17 2015 07:00|
|7||Reykjavik||Sat, Jul 18 2015 13:00||Sat, Jul 18 2015 23:00|
|8||At Sea||Sun, Jul 19 2015 13:00|
|9||At Sea||Mon, Jul 20 2015 13:00|
|10||At Sea||Tue, Jul 21 2015 13:00|
|11||At Sea||Wed, Jul 22 2015 13:00|
|12||Halifax||Thu, Jul 23 2015 08:00||Thu, Jul 23 2015 17:00|
|13||At Sea||Fri, Jul 24 2015 08:00|
|14||New York||Sat, Jul 25 2015 07:15|
|15||New York||Sun, Jul 26 2015 17:00|
|16||At Sea||Mon, Jul 13 2015 20:00|
|17||West End||Tue, Jul 28 2015 08:00||Tue, Jul 28 2015 17:00|
|18||At Sea||Wed, Jul 29 2015 08:00|
|19||At Sea||Thu, Jul 30 2015 08:00|
|20||At Sea||Fri, Jul 31 2015 08:00|
|21||Willemstad||Sat, Aug 1 2015 08:00||Sat, Aug 1 2015 22:00|
|22||At Sea||Sun, Aug 2 2015 08:00|
|23||Cartagena||Mon, Aug 3 2015 07:00||Mon, Aug 3 2015 14:00|
|24||Panama Canal||Tue, Aug 4 2015 05:00||Tue, Aug 4 2015 16:30|
|25||At Sea||Wed, Aug 5 2015 05:00|
|26||Manta||Thu, Aug 6 2015 06:00||Thu, Aug 6 2015 19:00|
|27||At Sea||Fri, Aug 7 2015 06:00|
|28||At Sea||Sat, Aug 8 2015 06:00|
|29||Lima (Callao)||Sun, Aug 9 2015 07:00|
|30||Lima (Callao)||Mon, Aug 10 2015 16:00|
|31||Saint Martin||Tue, Aug 11 2015 07:00||Tue, Aug 11 2015 17:00|
|32||At Sea||Wed, Aug 12 2015 07:00|
|33||At Sea||Thu, Aug 13 2015 07:00|
|34||At Sea||Fri, Aug 14 2015 07:00|
|35||At Sea||Sat, Aug 15 2015 07:00|
|36||Easter Island||Sun, Aug 16 2015 07:00||Sun, Aug 16 2015 19:00|
|37||At Sea||Mon, Aug 17 2015 07:00|
|38||At Sea||Tue, Aug 18 2015 07:00|
|39||Pitcairn Islands||Wed, Aug 19 2015 10:00||Wed, Aug 19 2015 14:00|
|40||At Sea||Thu, Aug 20 2015 10:00|
|41||At Sea||Fri, Aug 21 2015 10:00|
|42||Papeete||Sat, Aug 22 2015 07:00||Sat, Aug 22 2015 18:00|
|43||Bora Bora||Sun, Aug 23 2015 08:00||Sun, Aug 23 2015 17:00|
|44||At Sea||Mon, Aug 24 2015 08:00|
|45||At Sea||Tue, Aug 25 2015 08:00|
|46||Pago Pago||Wed, Aug 26 2015 08:00||Wed, Aug 26 2015 17:00|
|47||At Sea||Thu, Aug 27 2015 08:00|
|48||X Intl Dateline||Fri, Aug 28 2015 12:00||Fri, Aug 28 2015 13:00|
|49||At Sea||Sat, Aug 29 2015 12:00|
|50||At Sea||Sun, Aug 30 2015 12:00|
|51||Auckland||Mon, Aug 31 2015 07:00||Mon, Aug 31 2015 22:00|
|52||At Sea||Tue, Sep 1 2015 07:00|
|53||At Sea||Wed, Sep 2 2015 07:00|
|54||At Sea||Thu, Sep 3 2015 07:00|
|55||Sydney||Fri, Sep 4 2015 07:00|
|Total length of cruise: 54 - nights|
Set sail from Southampton on Sea Princess. Unpack once, relax and enjoy your holiday as you cruise to:
London (Southampton), England
The south of England boasts a dramatic coastline that encloses some of the most beautiful countryside in Britain. The landscape of hills and heaths, downs and forests, valleys and dales, is without rival. Southampton serves as your gateway to the countryside - and to a wide variety of historic sites, national landmarks and charming. And of course, London is a two-hour drive by modern highway.
The United Kingdom's premier passenger ship port, Southampton was home for many years to the great transatlantic liners of yesteryear.
Cork, Ireland (Cobh - For Blarney Castle)
Founded in the 7th century by St. Fin Barre, Cork is your gateway to romantic Ireland. Stroll down narrow country lanes or see the Lakes of Killarney. The intrepid visitor may scale the narrow passages of Blarney Castle to kiss the Blarney Stone. The region around Cork is also home to one of the densest concentration of prehistoric monuments in Western Europe. And, in a land where fable and fact blend to become folklore, it was near Cork that the great Tuatha De Danaan, a race with magical powers, was driven underground by the conquering Celts.
Cobh was the single most important port of emigration from Ireland.
Note: Your ship will dock in Cobh which is about 15 miles from Cork.
Dublin has experienced a renaissance. Today, this gracious and cosmopolitan city on the Liffey is one of Europe's premier destinations. The capital of the Republic of Ireland, Dublin is an intimate place that is easy to explore. Stroll past St. Stephen's Green or survey the gray, stone façades of Trinity College, Ireland's oldest university. The city is also remarkably well-preserved - every June 16, scholars retrace the paths of James Joyce's characters in the novel "Ulysses," set in Dublin on June 16, 1904.
Dublin possesses a storied history. A settlement has existed on the banks of the River Liffey for at least a millennium and a half. Succeeding waves of Gaelic, Viking, Norman and English invaders have left their mark on the city.
Glasgow (Greenock), Scotland
Glasgow was Scotland's great industrial center during the 19th century. Today, the city remains the commercial and cultural capital of the Lowlands. Lying on the banks of the River Clyde, Glasgow boasts some of the finest Victorian architecture in the entire United Kingdom, including the stately City Chambers. Elegant Princes Square offers excellent shopping, and among the host of museums and galleries, the Burrell Collection features a superb treasure trove of paintings and art objects.
Note: Your ship docks in Greenock, which is approximately 45 minutes from Glasgow.
The patron saints of Reykjavik are fire and ice. Iceland is a land of volcanoes and glaciers, lava fields and green pastures, boiling thermal springs and ice-cold rivers teeming with salmon. This unspoiled demi-paradise is also home to a very old and sophisticated culture. The northernmost capital in the world, Reykjavik was founded in 874 when Ingolfur Arnarson threw wood pillars into the sea, vowing to settle where the pillars washed ashore. Today, Iceland is an international center of commerce and home to one of the most technologically sophisticated societies in the world.
Reykjavik is the gateway to Iceland's natural wonders, which range from ice fields to thermal pools. The island is in a continual process of transformation much like its society, which blends Nordic tradition with sophisticated technology.
Halifax, Nova Scotia
The capital of Nova Scotia and the largest city in Canada's Atlantic Provinces, Halifax was once Great Britain's major military bastion in North America. The beautifully restored waterfront buildings of Halifax's Historic Properties recall the city's centuries-old maritime heritage. Stroll the waterfront, and you may find Nova Scotia's floating ambassador, the schooner Bluenose II, tied up to Privateer's Wharf, just as old sailing ships have done for over 200 years. Halifax is also the gateway to Nova Scotia's stunning scenery, including famous Peggy's Cove, where surf-pounded granite cliffs and a solitary lighthouse create an unsurpassed scene of rugged natural beauty.
New York City (Manhattan or Brooklyn), New York
A leading global city, New York exerts a powerful influence over worldwide commerce, finance, culture and fashion, and entertainment. The city consists of five boroughs and an intricate patchwork of neighborhoods. Some of these include Lower Manhattan and the New York Stock Exchange, Battery Park and South Street Seaport, Chinatown, trendy SoHo and Greenwich Village, along with Little Italy, the flat Iron District and Gramercy Park. Famous Central Park covers 843 acres of paths, ponds, lakes and green space within the asphalt jungle. Many districts and landmarks have become well-known to outsiders. Nearly 170 languages are spoken in the city and over 35% of its population was born outside the United States.
Bermuda (West End)
The Royal Naval Dockyard, the westernmost point in Bermuda, not only showcases Bermuda's nautical heritage, but it also provides a home for an impressive array of attractions and shopping opportunities. The fortifications of the Royal Naval Dockyard were built by British convicts and slave labor during the mid-1800s. Since then it has served many purposes, including the headquarters for the Royal Navy and a strategic defense post for the British in the North Atlantic. Most recently it has been redeveloped into a fascinating attraction offering visitors a glimpse into Bermuda's history, and has become a fun place to shop or explore. The centerpiece of the Dockyard is the commanding Clocktower building, which once served as a naval store and the captain's offices. Today, it has been marvelously restored. Throughout the Dockyard, you will find several restaurants, art galleries, the Bermuda Craft Market, and the Bermuda Maritime Museum, as well as an array of specialty shops and boutiques.
Historians still contend over which European adventurer first spied the largest island in the former Netherlands Antilles. Some historians claim the honor for Alonzo de Ojeda; other historians champion Amerigo Vespucci. Little does it matter; today's travelers are content to bask beneath sunny skies cooled by the trade winds. Lying some 40 miles off Venezuela, Curaçao boasts a landscape that is dramatic, stark, and volcanic. In contrast, Willemstad, the capital, seems a cozy Dutch haven with its neat row houses. And while those gabled and tiled roofs illustrate the island's heritage, the bright, pastel houses speak pure Caribbean. Islanders themselves reflect this same colorful contrast: over 50 different nationalities have come to call Curaçao their home.
One of the more interesting cities on your itinerary steeped in history. This was the transit port for all the wealth Spain derived from South America. The famous "Old City" is comprised of 12 square blocks filled with attractions, boutiques and restaurants.
Throughout Colombia, the Spanish Empire's influence in the New World is self-evident. Its fortress walls, quaint narrow streets, and balconied houses are all vivid reminders of Spain's hold on Cartagena and throughout the Caribbean and South America. This is the land of El Dorado and flamboyant adventurers in search of the ever-elusive gold. Cartagena's well-constructed fortifications defended its borders against seafaring pirates whose attacks lasted for more than 200 years. Today this modern and bustling city, seaport, and commercial center still boasts much of its original colonial architecture. Your journey here will provide you with a significant link to the region's grand past.
Quito (Manta), Ecuador
Manta is your gateway to Ecuador and its capital, Quito. Founded in 1534, Quito is one of the best-preserved cities in South America, boasting superb 16th- and 17th-century Baroque architecture including Convents and Churches which include the first major religious structure built in the New World. In 1978, Quito and Krakow, Poland were the first World Heritage Sites to be designated by UNESCO.
Lima (Callao), Peru
In 1535, Francisco Pizarro labeled the open plains where Lima now stands as inhospitable. Despite the verdict of the great conquistador, Lima became the center of imperial Spanish power, a "City of Kings" where 40 viceroys would rule as the direct representatives of the King of Spain. With independence in 1821, Lima became Peru's capital. Near Lima, one of the world's most desolate deserts is home to the famed drawings of Nazca. These drawings inspired Erik von Daniken's best-selling book "Chariots of the Gods." With mysteries seeming to be part of Peru's history, perhaps these "drawings" are in fact "the largest astronomy book in the world."
Pisco (San Martin), Peru
San Martin is your gateway to the quiet colonial town of Pisco and its fertile coastal valley. For thousands of years, pre-Columbian societies thrived in river valleys such as this. Utilizing sophisticated systems of irrigation, they transformed the harsh coastal desert into productive farmland. The legacy of these ancient people, from their giant geometric etchings on the desert floor to their ancient burial grounds, continues to draw curious adventurers from around the world. San Martin is also your gateway to two other mysterious marvels: the Inca palace complex at Machu Picchu and the Galapagos Archipelago.
Easter Island, Chile
The monoliths of Easter Island have fascinated and puzzled Westerners since the Dutch seaman Roggeven made landfall there on Easter Sunday, 1722. The mystery of Easter Island's first settlers remains just that - a mystery. Today, most anthropologists believe the island was settled as part of the great wave of Polynesian emigration. (The oldest of the Moai, as the great monoliths are called, date to 700 A.D.) The society that produced the Moai flourished during the 16th and 17th centuries, but population growth, deforestation and food shortages led to its collapse. Today some 3,400 souls inhabit this 64-square-mile island, which lies some 2,200 miles equidistant from Tahiti and South America.
Pitcairn Island (Scenic Cruising)
Lying below the tropic of Capricorn, halfway between New Zealand and the Americas, lonely Pitcairn Island is one of the most remote inhabited islands in the world. It was here that Fletcher Christian and eight of the mutineers of the HMS Bounty, along with their Tahitian companions, came in search of a new life. Set aflame and sunk by the infamous mutineers, parts of the legendary HMS Bounty shipwreck are still visible in the waters of Bounty Bay.
Tahiti (Papeete), French Polynesia
Tahiti is not just an island - Tahiti has always been a state of mind. The bustling capital of Tahiti and her islands, Papeete is the chief port and trading center, as well as a provocative temptress luring people to her shores. Immortalized in the novel "Mutiny on the Bounty," who could blame the men of "HMS Bounty" for abandoning their ship in favor of basking in paradise? And what would Modern Art be without Tahiti's influence on Gauguin and Matisse? Today the island is a charming blend of Polynesian "joie de vivre" and Gallic sophistication. But venture out from Papeete and you find a landscape of rugged mountains, lush rainforests, cascading waterfalls and deserted beaches.
Bora Bora, French Polynesia
Majestic mountains sculpted by ancient volcanoes, a shimmering lagoon and a barrier reef dotted with tiny motu, or islets - welcome to Bora Bora, perhaps the most stunning island in the South Pacific. Only 4,600 people live a seemingly idyllic lifestyle in the main villages of Vaitape, Anau and Faanui. No wonder those generations of travelers - including novelist James Michener - regarded Bora Bora as an earthly paradise.
Pago Pago, American Samoa
Pago Pago Bay is one of the most dramatic harbors in the South Pacific, a region known for dramatic landscapes. Eons ago, the massive seaward wall of a volcano collapsed and the sea poured in. Today, dramatic mountain peaks encircle the deep harbor.
The capital of American Samoa, Pago Pago is more village than city. The town is dominated by looming Mt. Pioa, whose summit draws moisture-bearing clouds, earning it the nickname of "The Rainmaker." Indeed, Pago Pago draws more than its fair share of rain - the island of Tutuila is a vision of deep, verdant green.
Cross International Date Line
The International Date Line is an imaginary line extending from the North Pole to the South Pole through the Pacific Ocean. It serves as the 180th meridian of longitude, and is used to designate the beginning of each calendar day.
As you know, each adjacent time zone on the map has an hour time difference. However, at the International Date Line, +12 hours and -12 hours meet, bringing about a 24-hour time change. So while a person standing just to the west of the line may be celebrating Christmas Eve at 6 pm, someone just to the east will already be sitting down to Christmas dinner on December 25th.
Therefore, when your ship crosses this line heading west, a day is added, and while crossing in an easterly direction, a day is subtracted.
Crossing the International Date Line has long been a rite of passage for sailors, who often must participate in a line-crossing ceremony to become part of the sacred "Order of the Golden Dragon", an honorary naval fraternity.
Auckland, New Zealand
Straddling a narrow isthmus created by 60 different volcanoes, New Zealand's former capital boasts scenic beauty, historical interest and a cosmopolitan collection of shops, restaurants, museums, galleries and gardens. Rangitoto, Auckland's largest and youngest volcano, sits in majestic splendor just offshore. Mt. Eden and One Tree Hill, once home to Maori earthworks, overlook the city. One of New Zealand's fine wine districts lies to the north of Auckland.
Begin your idyllic 54-night World Cruise Liner - Southampton to Sydney onboard Sea Princess.
- Accommodation with private ensuite
- Full breakfast
- Buffet or a la carte lunch menu
- Buffet or 4 course a la carte dinners
- Musical stage shows and entertainment
- Special guest entertainers
- Fully supervised children's programs for ages 3 to 17 years
- Flat screen TV for in-cabin entertainment
- Latest release movies (in cabin and on big screen)
- Complimentary toiletries
- In cabin safe
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|Deck||Cabin Type||Cabin Code|
| Aloha Deck 11 view |
Baja Deck 10 view
Caribe Deck 9 view
Dolphin Deck 8 view
|Interior Stateroom view||IE||$16846enquire now||$10792enquire now||N/A||N/A|
| Baja Deck 10 view |
Caribe Deck 9 view
|Interior Stateroom view||ID||$17018enquire now||$10899enquire now||N/A||N/A|
| Dolphin Deck 8 view |
Emerald Deck 6 view
Plaza Deck 5 view
|Oceanview Stateroom view||OF||$21355enquire now||$13610enquire now||N/A||N/A|
|Dolphin Deck 8 view||Oceanview Stateroom view||OE||$21698enquire now||$13824enquire now||N/A||N/A|
*Please note: All prices featured are in AUD (unless otherwise stated), and include port taxes, government taxes and fees. Prices and availability are subject to change due to changes made by the Cruise Companies.