• Passengers booked
Queen Victoria
    • Twin Cabin from
    • $34,519
    • per person view
    • Triple Cabin from
    • $32,273
    • per person view
  • Save up to 15% * compared to full brochured fare

Set sail from Istantul your 120 night World Cruise onboard the magnificent Queen Victoria.

Sailing Dates
Departs: Thu, Jan 5 2017
Arrives: Fri, May 5 2017
Cruise code: V702L
Package Includes
  • Flat screen TV for in-cabin entertainment
  • Complimentary toiletries
  • In cabin safe
  • 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
  • Latest release movies (in cabin and on big screen)
  • Choice of Bars and Lounges
  • Fully supervised children's programs for ages 3 to 17 years
+ show more
Bonus Offer!
  • Receive up to $550 onboard credit per cabin. May not apply to all cabin categories.

Set sail from Istantul your 120 night World Cruise onboard the magnificent Queen Victoria.

Sailing Dates
Departs: Thu, Jan 5 2017
Arrives: Fri, May 5 2017
Cruise code: V702L
  • Flat screen TV for in-cabin entertainment
  • Complimentary toiletries
  • In cabin safe
  • 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
  • Latest release movies (in cabin and on big screen)
  • Choice of Bars and Lounges
  • Fully supervised children's programs for ages 3 to 17 years
+ show more
Bonus Offer!
  • Receive up to $550 onboard credit per cabin. May not apply to all cabin categories.
Select further info:
Southampton - Depart: Thu, Jan 5, 2017 @ 16:30
At Sea - Fri, Jan 6, 2017
At Sea - Sat, Jan 7, 2017
At Sea - Sun, Jan 8, 2017
At Sea - Mon, Jan 9, 2017
At Sea - Tue, Jan 10, 2017
At Sea - Wed, Jan 11, 2017
Hamilton - Arrive: Thu, Jan 12, 2017 @ 08:00
Depart: Thu, Jan 12, 2017 @ 15:30
At Sea - Fri, Jan 13, 2017
At Sea - Sat, Jan 14, 2017
Fort Lauderdale - Arrive: Sun, Jan 15, 2017 @ 13:00
Depart: Mon, Jan 16, 2017 @ 19:00
At Sea - Tue, Jan 17, 2017
At Sea - Wed, Jan 18, 2017
At Sea - Thu, Jan 19, 2017
At Sea - Fri, Jan 20, 2017
Bridgetown - Arrive: Fri, Jan 20, 2017 @ 07:00
Depart: Fri, Jan 20, 2017 @ 19:00
At Sea - Sat, Jan 21, 2017
At Sea - Sun, Jan 22, 2017
Macapa - Arrive: Mon, Jan 23, 2017 @ 07:58
Depart: Mon, Jan 23, 2017 @ 08:00
At Sea - Tue, Jan 24, 2017
Manaus - Arrive: Wed, Jan 25, 2017 @ 08:00
Depart: Wed, Jan 25, 2017 @ 23:59
At Sea - Thu, Jan 26, 2017
Santarem - Arrive: Fri, Jan 27, 2017 @ 08:00
Depart: Fri, Jan 27, 2017 @ 19:30
Macapa - Arrive: Sat, Jan 28, 2017 @ 14:58
Depart: Sat, Jan 28, 2017 @ 15:00
At Sea - Sun, Jan 29, 2017
At Sea - Mon, Jan 30, 2017
At Sea - Tue, Jan 31, 2017
At Sea - Wed, Feb 1, 2017
At Sea - Thu, Feb 2, 2017
Rio de Janeiro - Arrive: Fri, Feb 3, 2017 @ 07:00
Depart: Fri, Feb 3, 2017 @ 21:00
At Sea - Sat, Feb 4, 2017
At Sea - Sun, Feb 5, 2017
Montevideo - Arrive: Mon, Feb 6, 2017 @ 07:30
Depart: Mon, Feb 6, 2017 @ 19:00
Buenos Aires - Arrive: Tue, Feb 7, 2017 @ 07:30
Depart: Tue, Feb 7, 2017 @ 18:00
At Sea - Wed, Feb 8, 2017
At Sea - Thu, Feb 9, 2017
Strait of Magellan - Arrive: Fri, Feb 10, 2017 @ 23:43
Depart: Fri, Feb 10, 2017 @ 23:45
Punta Arenas - Arrive: Sat, Feb 11, 2017 @ 08:00
Depart: Sat, Feb 11, 2017 @ 18:00
Amalia Glacier - Arrive: Sun, Feb 12, 2017 @ 16:00
Depart: Sun, Feb 12, 2017 @ 18:00
Pio X Glacier - Arrive: Mon, Feb 13, 2017 @ 08:00
Depart: Mon, Feb 13, 2017 @ 10:00
At Sea - Tue, Feb 14, 2017
At Sea - Wed, Feb 15, 2017
Valparaiso - Arrive: Thu, Feb 16, 2017 @ 06:00
Depart: Thu, Feb 16, 2017 @ 19:30
At Sea - Fri, Feb 17, 2017
At Sea - Sat, Feb 18, 2017
At Sea - Sun, Feb 19, 2017
Easter Island - Scenic Cruising - Arrive: Mon, Feb 20, 2017 @ 19:00
Depart: Mon, Feb 20, 2017 @ 21:00
At Sea - Tue, Feb 21, 2017
At Sea - Wed, Feb 22, 2017
Pitcairn Islands - Arrive: Thu, Feb 23, 2017 @ 08:00
Depart: Thu, Feb 23, 2017 @ 12:00
At Sea - Fri, Feb 24, 2017
At Sea - Sat, Feb 25, 2017
Papeete - Arrive: Sun, Feb 26, 2017 @ 08:00
Depart: Sun, Feb 26, 2017 @ 19:00
Bora Bora - Arrive: Mon, Feb 27, 2017 @ 08:00
Depart: Mon, Feb 27, 2017 @ 18:00
X Intl Dateline - Arrive: Tue, Feb 28, 2017 @ 23:30
Depart: Tue, Feb 28, 2017 @ 23:59
At Sea - Wed, Mar 1, 2017
At Sea - Thu, Mar 2, 2017
Nuku alofa - Arrive: Fri, Mar 3, 2017 @ 12:00
Depart: Fri, Mar 3, 2017 @ 19:00
At Sea - Sat, Mar 4, 2017
At Sea - Sun, Mar 5, 2017
Auckland - Arrive: Mon, Mar 6, 2017 @ 07:00
Depart: Mon, Mar 6, 2017 @ 23:00
Bay of Islands - Arrive: Tue, Mar 7, 2017 @ 08:00
Depart: Tue, Mar 7, 2017 @ 18:00
At Sea - Wed, Mar 8, 2017
At Sea - Thu, Mar 9, 2017
Sydney - Arrive: Fri, Mar 10, 2017 @ 06:30
Depart: Sat, Mar 11, 2017 @ 18:00
At Sea - Sun, Mar 12, 2017
Wilsons Promontory - Arrive: Sun, Mar 12, 2017 @ 19:00
Depart: Sun, Mar 12, 2017 @ 20:00
Melbourne - Arrive: Mon, Mar 13, 2017 @ 08:00
Depart: Mon, Mar 13, 2017 @ 18:00
At Sea - Tue, Mar 14, 2017
At Sea - Wed, Mar 15, 2017
Milford Sound (Scenic Cruising) - Arrive: Thu, Mar 16, 2017 @ 07:00
Depart: Thu, Mar 16, 2017 @ 08:00
Doubtful Sound - Arrive: Thu, Mar 16, 2017 @ 12:30
Depart: Thu, Mar 16, 2017 @ 13:15
Dusky Sound - Arrive: Thu, Mar 16, 2017 @ 16:15
Depart: Thu, Mar 16, 2017 @ 17:30
Dunedin (Port Chalmers) - Arrive: Fri, Mar 17, 2017 @ 09:00
Depart: Fri, Mar 17, 2017 @ 19:00
Akaroa - Arrive: Sat, Mar 18, 2017 @ 08:00
Depart: Sat, Mar 18, 2017 @ 18:30
Wellington - Arrive: Sun, Mar 19, 2017 @ 08:00
Depart: Sun, Mar 19, 2017 @ 18:00
At Sea - Mon, Mar 20, 2017
At Sea - Tue, Mar 21, 2017
At Sea - Wed, Mar 22, 2017
At Sea - Thu, Mar 23, 2017
Apia - Arrive: Fri, Mar 24, 2017 @ 08:00
Depart: Fri, Mar 24, 2017 @ 16:30
X Intl Dateline - Arrive: Fri, Mar 24, 2017 @ 23:30
Depart: Fri, Mar 24, 2017 @ 23:59
At Sea - Sat, Mar 25, 2017
At Sea - Sun, Mar 26, 2017
At Sea - Mon, Mar 27, 2017
Honolulu - Arrive: Tue, Mar 28, 2017 @ 09:00
Depart: Tue, Mar 28, 2017 @ 19:00
Hilo - Arrive: Wed, Mar 29, 2017 @ 08:00
Depart: Wed, Mar 29, 2017 @ 18:00
At Sea - Thu, Mar 30, 2017
At Sea - Fri, Mar 31, 2017
At Sea - Sat, Apr 1, 2017
At Sea - Sun, Apr 2, 2017
San Francisco - Arrive: Mon, Apr 3, 2017 @ 08:00
Depart: Tue, Apr 4, 2017 @ 23:59
At Sea - Wed, Apr 5, 2017
At Sea - Thu, Apr 6, 2017
Los Angeles - Arrive: Thu, Apr 6, 2017 @ 07:00
Depart: Thu, Apr 6, 2017 @ 17:00
At Sea - Fri, Apr 7, 2017
At Sea - Sat, Apr 8, 2017
Cabo San Lucas - Arrive: Sun, Apr 9, 2017 @ 08:00
Depart: Sun, Apr 9, 2017 @ 16:00
At Sea - Mon, Apr 10, 2017
At Sea - Tue, Apr 11, 2017
Puerto Quetzal - Arrive: Wed, Apr 12, 2017 @ 09:00
Depart: Wed, Apr 12, 2017 @ 20:00
At Sea - Thu, Apr 13, 2017
At Sea - Fri, Apr 14, 2017
Panama Canal - Arrive: Sat, Apr 15, 2017 @ 06:00
Depart: Sat, Apr 15, 2017 @ 17:00
At Sea - Sun, Apr 16, 2017
Oranjestad - Arrive: Mon, Apr 17, 2017 @ 08:00
Depart: Mon, Apr 17, 2017 @ 17:00
At Sea - Tue, Apr 18, 2017
George Town - Arrive: Wed, Apr 19, 2017 @ 08:00
Depart: Wed, Apr 19, 2017 @ 17:00
At Sea - Thu, Apr 20, 2017
Fort Lauderdale - Arrive: Fri, Apr 21, 2017 @ 06:30
Depart: Fri, Apr 21, 2017 @ 19:00
Port Canaveral (Orlando) - Arrive: Sat, Apr 22, 2017 @ 06:00
Depart: Sat, Apr 22, 2017 @ 18:00
Charleston - Arrive: Sun, Apr 23, 2017 @ 10:00
Depart: Sun, Apr 23, 2017 @ 23:59
At Sea - Mon, Apr 24, 2017
At Sea - Tue, Apr 25, 2017
Hamilton - Arrive: Wed, Apr 26, 2017 @ 08:00
Depart: Wed, Apr 26, 2017 @ 18:00
At Sea - Thu, Apr 27, 2017
At Sea - Fri, Apr 28, 2017
At Sea - Sat, Apr 29, 2017
At Sea - Sun, Apr 30, 2017
Ponta Delgada (Azores) - Arrive: Mon, May 1, 2017 @ 08:00
Depart: Mon, May 1, 2017 @ 18:00
At Sea - Tue, May 2, 2017
At Sea - Wed, May 3, 2017
At Sea - Thu, May 4, 2017
Southampton - Arrive: Fri, May 5, 2017 @ 07:00
Total length of cruise: 120 - nights

Southampton, United Kingdom
The United Kingdom's premier passenger ship port, Southampton was home to the great transatlantic liners of yesteryear. The port serves as your gateway to Southern England’s magnificent historic sites, national landmarks, charming villages as well as the great metropolis of London. Southampton is the ideal starting or ending point for a memorable voyage.

Fort Lauderdale, USA
Fort Lauderdale is a city famous for its beautiful beaches. With plenty of choice for shopping and dining, you could also take a stroll around it's historical districts.

Bridgetown, Barbados
Barbados gained independence from the British in 1966, but their influence is still apparent on this stunning Caribbean island. English is the native tongue, Cricket is the national sport and tea is still a favorite drink. It is no wonder that this piece of paradise was once called "Little England ."

Macapá is a city in Brazil and the capital of Amapá state in the country's North Region. It is located on the northern channel of the Amazon River near its mouth on the Atlantic Ocean. The city is on a small plateau on the Amazon in the southeast of the state of Amapá and has few land connections to other parts of Brazil. The equator runs through the middle of the city, leading residents to refer to Macapá as "The capital of the middle of the world." It covers 6,407.12 square kilometres (2,473.80 sq mi) and is located northeast of the large inland island of Marajó and south of the border of French Guiana

Manaus, Brazil
Manaus lies a thousand miles upriver from the mouth of the Amazon, near the confluence of the Rio Negro and the Rio Solimoes - the two major arteries that form the Amazon proper. For one brief shining moment in the 19th century, this port in the heart of the rainforest was the world's wealthiest city. It was a place where the great barons of the rubber trade literally lit their cigars with hundred dollar bills and flocked to the ornate opera house to hear Caruso. The bubble burst suddenly. Its place in the sun eclipsed, Manaus settled into obscurity until 1967. The city's fortunes revived that year when Manaus became a duty-free zone. A thriving domestic trade in consumer electronics, from stereos to TVs, replaced the old wealth of the rubber barons. But one thing has never changed in Manaus - the great Amazonian forest lurks outside the confines of the city, offering an irresistible adventure to travelers.

Santarem, Brazil
Santarem is an especially amazing destination, because it is located where the Amazon meets the Tapajos, another massive Brazilian river.

Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
Rio is famous for its wild beaches and outrageous Carnival celebrations. But this energetic city offers so much more. It lies between the sea and several fertile green mountains, including Pão d'Açucar (Sugarloaf) Mountain, and Corcovado, home to the famous art-deco statue of Christ the Redeemer. Lined with 23 beaches along its coast, its most famous, Copacabana and Ipanema, are teeming with bikers, walkers, joggers, surfers, swimmers and sunbathers, all enjoying the scene as much as the sun.

Uruguay's capital city and one of the Americas' most important seaports, Montevideo draws travelers from all over the world - many just hoping to bask in its multicultural European charm. Narrow streets and varied architectural styles ranging from colonial to Art Deco reveal this vibrant city's strong Spanish, Portuguese, French and British influences. And while most of its historic sites can be visited within a few hours, walking through the port area and exploring old neighborhoods is the best way to discover the true allure of Montevideo.

Buenos Aires, Argentina
Founded in the early 16th century, Buenos Aires was transformed from a colonial port into a cosmopolitan metropolis - the "Paris of the South" - by the cattle boom of the 1880s. As in the American West, boom was followed by bust. But that did not stop Buenos Aires from becoming the city it is today. With its air of haunted grandeur, Buenos Aires is a place of icy intellect and smoldering passion. It is a city where the elegant Colon Theater, one of the world's great opera houses, stands in counterpoint to the working class barrios that gave birth to the tango. Perhaps the city's enigmas and contradictions are best embodied by its two most famous citizens - the reclusive librarian and literary genius Jorge Luis Borges and the showgirl turned First Lady, Evita Peron.

Strait of Magellan
The Strait of Magellan, also called the Straits of Magellan, is a navigable sea route separating mainland South America to the north and Tierra del Fuego to the south. The strait is the most important natural passage between the Atlantic and Pacific oceans but it is considered a difficult route to navigate because of the unpredictable winds and currents and the narrowness of the passage.

Punta Arenas, Chile
Overlooking the Strait of Magellan, Punta Arenas is the southernmost city on Earth. Situated astride one of the world's historic trade routes, Punta Arenas features a great mix of cultures and Chilean history. It's also the region's gateway to some of the most breathtaking scenery in the world.

Amalia Glacier, Chile (Cruise By)
The Southern Patagonian Ice Field covered the entirety of southern Chile just 10,000 years ago. Today, this region gives way to the awe-inspiring channels and islands that comprise the fjords of southern Chile's Pacific Coast, which extend as far south as Tierra del Fuego and the Strait of Magellan.

Pio XI Glacier, Chile (Cruise By)
Pío XI Glacier, is in southern Chile and is the largest western outflow from the Southern Patagonian Ice Field. Now about 66 km (41 mi) in length, it is the longest glacier in the southern hemisphere outside of Antarctica.[2] Unlike most glaciers worldwide, it advanced significantly from 1945 to 1976, Brüggen surged 5 km (3.1 mi) across the Eyre Fjord, reaching the western shore by 1962 and cutting off Lake Greve from the sea. The glacier continued advancing both northward and southward in the fjord to near its present position before stabilizing. The growth covers a distance of more than 10 km (6.2 mi) north to south, adding nearly 60 square kilometres (23 sq mi) of ice.

Valparaíso is a major city, seaport, and educational center in the county or commune of Valparaíso, Chile. Greater Valparaíso is the second largest metropolitan area in the country. Valparaíso is located 111.8 kilometres (69.5 mi) northwest of Santiago and is one of the South Pacific's most important seaports. Valparaíso is the capital of Chile's third most populated administrative region and has been the headquarters for the Chilean National Congress since 1990.

Santiago (tours from Valparaiso), Chile
A bay bordered by steep hills, stately old Victorian homes, cable cars - no, it's not San Francisco, California. Welcome to Valparaiso. Populated in 1536, and named after the birthplace of conquistador Diego de Almagro, Valparaiso is Chile's oldest city. It is also the gateway to Chile's central valley and the capital of Santiago. With a population of over 5 million people, Santiago sprawls at the feet of the snow-capped Andes. The Maipo Valley, Chile's internationally renowned wine district is a short drive to the south.

Easter Island, Chile (Cruise By)
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, Pitcairn (Cruise By)
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.

Pape’ete, French Polynesia
Discover Papeete, a bustling place by South Pacific standards. With its white sands and aquamarine lagoons, this Polynesian Eden holds much the same allure today that it had in the past. Visit the museum of one of Tahiti's most famous expatriates, painter Paul Gauguin.

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.

Nuku’alofa, Tonga
You may have never heard of Nukualofa or the country of Tonga, which can serve to make the experience all the more enjoyable. Tonga is an island chain that is technically located in the Polynesian region, and Nukualofa is the capital and largest town on the biggest island, Tongatapu. Tonga stands out in the region because this country has never been conquered or colonized by Western civilizations. That means that Tonga is perhaps the best example of pure, undiluted Polynesian culture in the world.

Auckland, New Zealand
With more boats per person than anywhere else on the globe, Auckland is known as ‘the City of Sails’. Marvel the famous Waitomo Caves, a magical grotto sparkling with the glow of thousands of tiny glow-worms.

Bay of Islands, New Zealand
North of Auckland along the narrow Northland peninsula lies the shady “cathedral” created by some of the largest trees in the world: the giant kauri trees which can stand up to 170 feet tall and are over 1,200 years old. Here the captivating Bay of Islands shelters 150 islands, enchanting wetlands of birdlife, fish, seals, dolphins and even whales.

Sydney, Australia
Sydney is a cosmopolitan, multicultural city surrounded by golden sand beaches, World Heritage areas, lush national parks and acclaimed wine regions. Sydney owes much of its splendor to its magnificent harbor. Arriving by ship provides an unequaled impression, showing off the city's famous landmarks: the dramatic white sails of the iconic Opera House and the celebrated Harbor Bridge, looming over the skyline.

Wilsons Promontory, Australia(Cruise By)
Wilsons Promontory is a peninsula that forms the southernmost part of the Australian mainland and is located at 39°02′S 146°23′E in the state of Victoria.South Point at 39°08′06″S 146°22′32″E is the southernmost tip of Wilsons Promontory and hence of mainland Australia. Located at nearby South East Point, (39°07′S 146°25′E) is the Wilsons Promontory Lighthouse. Most of the peninsula is protected by the Wilsons Promontory National Park and the Wilsons Promontory Marine National Park.

Melbourne, Australia
Located at the mouth of the Yarra River, Melbourne was founded by free settlers in 1835, 47 years after the first European settlement in Australia. Transformed rapidly into a major metropolis by the Victorian gold rush in the 1850s, Melbourne became Australia's largest and most important city, and by 1865 was the second largest city in the British Empire. Today, Melbourne is a major center of commerce, industry and cultural activity, and is consistently ranked as one of the most livable cities in the world.

Milford Sound, New Zealand (Cruise by)
Milford Sound is a fjord in the south west of New Zealand's South Island, off the Tasman Sea. Part of the Fjordland National Park and the Te Wahipounamu World Heritage site, it has been judged one of the world's top travel destinations in an international survey. Frequently visited by rain, the mountain peaks rising from the waters of Milford Sound are often softened by mist and an air of almost flawless and overpowering mystic calm. Acclaimed as New Zealand's most famous tourist destination.

Dusky Sound and Doubtful Sound, New Zealand (Cruise by)
One of the most complex fjords on New Zealand's southern coast, Dusky Sound is a place of serene beauty, accessible today only by sea or air. European explorers first spotted this treasure when Captain Cook and his crew happened upon it in the late eighteenth century. Although they returned to explore its waters months later, Cook and his crew named it Dusky Sound for the time of night when they first found it.

Dunedin, New Zealand
Perched on the hills above one of New Zealand's loveliest harbors, Dunedin is a Kiwi city with a Scottish heart. Hailed as the "Edinburgh of New Zealand," Dunedin is proud of its heritage. A statue of famed Scottish poet Robert Burns graces downtown, and the presence of New Zealand's only kilt maker and whisky distillery - as well as many bagpipe bands - keep Dunedin's ties to Scotland alive. The city also boasts a distinguished architectural and cultural history, a legacy of New Zealand's 1860s gold rush.

Christchurch (tours from Akaroa), New Zealand
Christchurch (Lyttleton) Christchurch is the South Island’s largest city. Sprawling out across the Canterbury Plains, Christchurch was incorporated as a city in 1862. It was named after the Oxford College attended by John Robert Godley, leader of the settlers arriving in the first four ships to Christchurch. Visitors find Christchurch a charming city, modelled in the English style. The River Avon meanders through the city and its banks provide a popular lunchtime retreat. Cathedral Square is a place to relax and take in the proportions of the stone-built Cathedral, or listen to the eccentric Wizard entertain the lunchtime crowd.

Wellington, New Zealand
New Zealand's capital offers stunning views of forested peninsulas, dramatic cliff-side homes and fine Victorian buildings. Settled in 1840 by the London-based New Zealand Company, "wonderful, windy Wellington" is frequently buffeted by bracing winds funnelling through Cook Strait. The sophisticated metropolis boasts museums, winding streets and even a cable car. No wonder many travelers compare it to San Francisco.

Apia, Samoa
When you step off the ship in the city of Apia, your first thought might be "where's the city?" While Apia is technically considered to be a city, and has a population of more than 50,000, it won't likely look like any urban center you've ever visited. Frommers writes that Apia grew from one local village into a collection of settlements over the area of a few square miles, but the villages continue to operate somewhat distinctly, with roads interconnecting them all. The individual villages now comprise the neighborhoods of the "city" as a whole.

Honolulu, Hawaii
Home to nearly half a million people, Honolulu is Hawaii's state capital and only major city. The city of Honolulu and the island of Oahu offer a wealth of historic, cultural and scenic attractions. Waikiki Beach and Diamond Head are two of the city's enduring symbols. Pearl Harbor, site of the USS Arizona Memorial and the "Punchbowl," are haunting reminders of the tragic events of December 7, 1941, when the Japanese surprise attack on Pearl Harbor forced America into World War II. Honolulu is also home to the historic Iolani Palace, the official residence of Hawaii's last royals. Beyond the city lie tropical rain forests, the Pali Lookout and the North Shore known for its surfing beaches.

Hilo, Hawaii
Welcome to the Big Island of Hawaii - a paradise of black-sand beaches, tropical rainforest and volcanic mountains. Mauna Loa, the largest mountain on the planet, soars above the bleak lava fields of Hawaii Volcanoes National Park. In the heart of the Big Island's lush rainforest lies the remote and stunning Wai'po Valley (Valley of the Kings). Hawaii's history matches its incomparable landscape - it is a saga of mighty Polynesian kings, sugar barons, war and treachery.

San Francisco, USA
Cable cars, the Golden Gate rising from the fog - welcome to San Francisco, arguably the most romantic and cosmopolitan city in the United States. San Francisco has it all: a colorful history, superb restaurants, sophisticated museums, world-class shopping, and that elusive air of romance and abandon that's part of the tang of the city.

Los Angeles, USA
The City of Angels always hovers between dream and reality. Once a near-forgotten colonial outpost, the pueblo metamorphosed into an agrarian paradise before reinventing itself as a movie colony. Perhaps no other city owes so much to the technological innovations of the 20th century, from the automobile to the airplane. Little wonder that LA is oft described as the "dream machine." In LA, reinvention is a way of life. Yet this talent for change has created a city with a rich ethnic diversity and a sizzling culture. LA is the source for trends that migrate across the country and then the world. Where else can you enjoy a Thai taco or munch on a kosher burrito? Or travel from downtown's high rises to the beaches of Malibu, shopping in Beverly Hills along the way?

Cabo San Lucas, Mexico
Millennia ago, Cabo San Lucas was part of the Mexican mainland. Then a massive rupture of the San Andreas Fault sent the waters of the Pacific crashing into the newly formed depression, creating the Sea of Cortez and the Baja Peninsula. Lying at the very tip of Baja, where the Pacific meets the Sea of Cortez, Cabo San Lucas - or "Cabo" - is one of the premier resort destinations in the Western Hemisphere. Swim in the transparent waters, marvel at the wealth of marine life, relax on one of the white-sand beaches or try your hand at some of the finest sportfishing in the world.

Puerto Quetzal, Guatemala
Guatemala has a rich cultural history, ranging from its status as the heart of the Mayan civilization to its important colonial hubs. During a Panama Canal cruise, you can experience this heritage firsthand when you go on a shore excursion to Puerto Quetzal.

Transit the Panama Canal

Oranjestad, Aruba
Dutch influence still lingers on this balmy Caribbean island, part of the former Netherlands Antilles until its independence in 1986. Aruba is a contrast: the island's arid interior is dotted with cactus and windswept divi-divi trees while secluded coves and sandy beaches make up its coast. Aruba's long and colorful heritage is reflected in its dialect. Called Papiamento, it is a tongue that combines elements of Spanish, French, Portuguese, Dutch, African and English.

Georgetown, Grand Cayman
When Columbus made his landfall in the Caymans in 1503, he found tortoises and sea turtles in such profusion that he promptly named the islands Las Tortugas. But the name that stuck for the islands was the Carib word "Caimanas." Fitting, since the caiman is a New World crocodilian and the islands were long the lair of pirates, buccaneers, and assorted freebooters. Despite their past, the Caymans are a Caribbean demi-paradise of white-sand beaches, coral gardens, and offshore waters harboring spectacular shipwrecks. Grand Cayman, Cayman Brac and Little Cayman also boast the highest standard of living in the entire Caribbean. This union of natural beauty and cosmopolitan style makes Grand Cayman a spectacular port of call for today's adventurers. Note: Grand Cayman is an anchorage port. Passengers transfer to shore via ship's tender. In certain sea conditions, an alternate pier is used to transfer passengers ashore. This may cause tour durations to vary.

Fort Lauderdale, USA
According to the popular 1960 beach movie, Fort Lauderdale is "where the boys are." The city's reputation as America's Spring Break capital, however, has been replaced with the more favorable image of a prime family tourist destination, attracting more than 10 million visitors annually. The most popular beach resort in Florida is even more rightly famed as the "Yachting Capital of the World," with more than 40,000 registered crafts calling its waters home. The city also prides itself on being the "Venice of America" with more than 300 miles of navigable waterways. Fort Lauderdale boasts world-class theaters, museums, sightseeing, and shopping.

Port Canaveral, USA
Canaveral, from the Spanish Cabo Cañaveral, is a cape in Brevard County, Florida, United States, near the center of the state's Atlantic coast. Known as Cape Kennedy from 1963 to 1973, it lies east of Merritt Island, separated from it by the Banana River.

Charleston, USA
Superb colonial and antebellum architecture, ornate old gardens, narrow cobbled streets, a rich turbulent history, and Southern charm define Charleston, one of America's premier destinations.

Hamilton, Bermuda
Bermuda's pretty pastel-shaded capital, Hamilton, named after Henry Hamilton--a former governor-hustles and bustles with local shoppers and sightseers. Although it is officially a city, boasting a massive 19th-century neo-Gothic cathedral, it is the size of a town and is inhabited by approximately 15,000 people.

Ponta Delgada, The Azores
Rising from the depths of the Atlantic, the rugged, volcanic Azores lie 800 miles off the coast of Portugal. Colonized by the Portuguese in the 16th century, the nine islands have provided a haven to Atlantic mariners for over five centuries. The Azores offer travelers spectacular landscapes that range from lush meadows fringed with brightly colored hydrangea to ancient caldera filled with lakes. And the many small villages and shops retain an otherworldly air and 18th-century charm.
Ponta Delgada is located on São Miguel, the largest of the nine Azores. The island's rich volcanic soil sustains fields of tobacco and tea, vineyards, and pineapple greenhouses. The Azores are also noted for fine crafts, particularly basketry and pottery.

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Please note: All prices featured are per person AUD (unless otherwise stated), and include non commission fares (taxes, fees and port expenses). Prices and availability are subject to change due to changes made by the Cruise Companies. Prices quoted are based on payments made via BPAY or bank transfer. Visa and Mastercard credit card payments incur a 1.2% transaction fee, 0.5% for debit cards and 2.8% for American Express.

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