• Passengers booked
    • Twin Cabin from
    • $25,650
    • per person view
    • Triple Cabin from
    • $30,747
    • per person view

Set sail from Ft.Lauderdale on your 112-night World Cruise onboard the magnificent Pacific Princess. Your 113-day cruise visits 38 ports of call.

Sailing Dates
Departs: Tue, Jan 3 2017
Arrives: Tue, Apr 25 2017
Cruise code: K702A
Package Includes
  • 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

Set sail from Ft.Lauderdale on your 112-night World Cruise onboard the magnificent Pacific Princess. Your 113-day cruise visits 38 ports of call.

Sailing Dates
Departs: Tue, Jan 3 2017
Arrives: Tue, Apr 25 2017
Cruise code: K702A
  • 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
Select further info:
Fort Lauderdale - Depart: Tue, Jan 3, 2017 @ 16:00
At Sea - Wed, Jan 4, 2017
At Sea - Thu, Jan 5, 2017
Oranjestad - Arrive: Fri, Jan 6, 2017 @ 12:00
Depart: Fri, Jan 6, 2017 @ 20:00
At Sea - Sat, Jan 7, 2017
Santa Marta - Arrive: Sun, Jan 8, 2017 @ 07:00
Depart: Sun, Jan 8, 2017 @ 17:00
At Sea - Mon, Jan 9, 2017
Panama Canal - Arrive: Tue, Jan 10, 2017 @ 05:00
Depart: Tue, Jan 10, 2017 @ 16:30
At Sea - Wed, Jan 11, 2017
San Juan Del Sur - Arrive: Thu, Jan 12, 2017 @ 07:00
Depart: Thu, Jan 12, 2017 @ 17:00
Acajutla - Arrive: Fri, Jan 13, 2017 @ 10:00
Depart: Fri, Jan 13, 2017 @ 19:00
At Sea - Sat, Jan 14, 2017
At Sea - Sun, Jan 15, 2017
At Sea - Mon, Jan 16, 2017
La Paz - Arrive: Tue, Jan 17, 2017 @ 07:00
Depart: Tue, Jan 17, 2017 @ 17:00
At Sea - Wed, Jan 18, 2017
At Sea - Thu, Jan 19, 2017
Los Angeles - Arrive: Fri, Jan 20, 2017 @ 07:00
Depart: Fri, Jan 20, 2017 @ 16:00
At Sea - Sat, Jan 21, 2017
At Sea - Sun, Jan 22, 2017
At Sea - Mon, Jan 23, 2017
At Sea - Tue, Jan 24, 2017
At Sea - Wed, Jan 25, 2017
Honolulu - Arrive: Thu, Jan 26, 2017 @ 07:00
Depart: Thu, Jan 26, 2017 @ 20:00
At Sea - Fri, Jan 27, 2017
At Sea - Sat, Jan 28, 2017
At Sea - Sun, Jan 29, 2017
At Sea - Mon, Jan 30, 2017
At Sea - Tue, Jan 31, 2017
Pago Pago - Arrive: Wed, Feb 1, 2017 @ 08:00
Depart: Wed, Feb 1, 2017 @ 17:00
X Intl Dateline - Arrive: Thu, Feb 2, 2017 @ 12:00
Depart: Thu, Feb 2, 2017 @ 13:00
At Sea - Fri, Feb 3, 2017
Nuku alofa - Arrive: Sat, Feb 4, 2017 @ 08:00
Depart: Sat, Feb 4, 2017 @ 17:00
At Sea - Sun, Feb 5, 2017
At Sea - Mon, Feb 6, 2017
Bay of Islands - Arrive: Tue, Feb 7, 2017 @ 08:00
Depart: Tue, Feb 7, 2017 @ 18:00
Auckland - Arrive: Wed, Feb 8, 2017 @ 07:00
Depart: Wed, Feb 8, 2017 @ 22:00
At Sea - Thu, Feb 9, 2017
At Sea - Fri, Feb 10, 2017
At Sea - Sat, Feb 11, 2017
Sydney - Arrive: Sun, Feb 12, 2017 @ 07:00
Depart: Sun, Feb 12, 2017 @ 18:00
At Sea - Mon, Feb 13, 2017
At Sea - Tue, Feb 14, 2017
At Sea - Wed, Feb 15, 2017
Cairns - Arrive: Thu, Feb 16, 2017 @ 07:00
Depart: Thu, Feb 16, 2017 @ 17:00
At Sea - Fri, Feb 17, 2017
At Sea - Sat, Feb 18, 2017
Rabaul - Arrive: Sun, Feb 19, 2017 @ 08:00
Depart: Sun, Feb 19, 2017 @ 18:00
At Sea - Mon, Feb 20, 2017
At Sea - Tue, Feb 21, 2017
At Sea - Wed, Feb 22, 2017
Yap - Arrive: Thu, Feb 23, 2017 @ 08:00
Depart: Thu, Feb 23, 2017 @ 18:00
At Sea - Fri, Feb 24, 2017
At Sea - Sat, Feb 25, 2017
At Sea - Sun, Feb 26, 2017
Kaohsiung - Arrive: Mon, Feb 27, 2017 @ 06:00
Depart: Mon, Feb 27, 2017 @ 17:00
At Sea - Tue, Feb 28, 2017
Hong Kong - Arrive: Wed, Mar 1, 2017 @ 07:00
Hong Kong - Depart: Thu, Mar 2, 2017 @ 22:00
At Sea - Fri, Mar 3, 2017
Sanya - Arrive: Sat, Mar 4, 2017 @ 07:00
Depart: Sat, Mar 4, 2017 @ 16:00
At Sea - Sun, Mar 5, 2017
At Sea - Mon, Mar 6, 2017
Singapore - Arrive: Tue, Mar 7, 2017 @ 10:00
Singapore - Depart: Wed, Mar 8, 2017 @ 18:00
At Sea - Thu, Mar 9, 2017
Phuket - Arrive: Fri, Mar 10, 2017 @ 07:00
Depart: Fri, Mar 10, 2017 @ 18:00
At Sea - Sat, Mar 11, 2017
At Sea - Sun, Mar 12, 2017
At Sea - Mon, Mar 13, 2017
Cochin - Arrive: Tue, Mar 14, 2017 @ 08:00
Depart: Tue, Mar 14, 2017 @ 17:00
At Sea - Wed, Mar 15, 2017
Bombay (Mumbay) - Arrive: Thu, Mar 16, 2017 @ 07:00
Depart: Thu, Mar 16, 2017 @ 20:00
At Sea - Fri, Mar 17, 2017
At Sea - Sat, Mar 18, 2017
Dubai - Arrive: Sun, Mar 19, 2017 @ 13:00
Dubai - Depart: Mon, Mar 20, 2017 @ 20:00
At Sea - Tue, Mar 21, 2017
At Sea - Wed, Mar 22, 2017
At Sea - Thu, Mar 23, 2017
At Sea - Fri, Mar 24, 2017
At Sea - Sat, Mar 25, 2017
At Sea - Sun, Mar 26, 2017
At Sea - Mon, Mar 27, 2017
Aqaba - Arrive: Tue, Mar 28, 2017 @ 07:00
Depart: Tue, Mar 28, 2017 @ 19:00
Suez Canal - Arrive: Wed, Mar 29, 2017 @ 19:00
Suez Canal - Depart: Thu, Mar 30, 2017 @ 17:00
At Sea - Fri, Mar 31, 2017
Bodrum - Arrive: Sat, Apr 1, 2017 @ 07:00
Depart: Sat, Apr 1, 2017 @ 17:00
Chania (Crete) - Arrive: Sun, Apr 2, 2017 @ 08:00
Depart: Sun, Apr 2, 2017 @ 17:00
Zakinthos - Arrive: Mon, Apr 3, 2017 @ 07:00
Depart: Mon, Apr 3, 2017 @ 16:00
Bari - Arrive: Tue, Apr 4, 2017 @ 09:00
Depart: Tue, Apr 4, 2017 @ 19:00
Hvar - Arrive: Wed, Apr 5, 2017 @ 07:00
Depart: Wed, Apr 5, 2017 @ 17:00
Venice - Arrive: Thu, Apr 6, 2017 @ 09:00
Venice - Depart: Fri, Apr 7, 2017 @ 18:00
Sibenik - Arrive: Sat, Apr 8, 2017 @ 09:00
Depart: Sat, Apr 8, 2017 @ 18:00
At Sea - Sun, Apr 9, 2017
Valletta - Arrive: Mon, Apr 10, 2017 @ 08:00
Depart: Mon, Apr 10, 2017 @ 20:00
Trapani - Arrive: Tue, Apr 11, 2017 @ 08:00
Depart: Tue, Apr 11, 2017 @ 18:00
At Sea - Wed, Apr 12, 2017
At Sea - Thu, Apr 13, 2017
Gibraltar - Arrive: Fri, Apr 14, 2017 @ 07:00
Depart: Fri, Apr 14, 2017 @ 20:00
Portimao - Arrive: Sat, Apr 15, 2017 @ 08:00
Depart: Sat, Apr 15, 2017 @ 17:00
At Sea - Sun, Apr 16, 2017
At Sea - Mon, Apr 17, 2017
At Sea - Tue, Apr 18, 2017
At Sea - Wed, Apr 19, 2017
At Sea - Thu, Apr 20, 2017
At Sea - Fri, Apr 21, 2017
Hamilton - Arrive: Sat, Apr 22, 2017 @ 09:00
Depart: Sat, Apr 22, 2017 @ 17:00
At Sea - Sun, Apr 23, 2017
At Sea - Mon, Apr 24, 2017
Fort Lauderdale - Arrive: Tue, Apr 25, 2017 @ 07:00
Total length of cruise: 112 - nights

Begin your fantastic 112-night World Cruise from Ft.Lauderdale onboard the magnificent Pacific Princess. Relax and enjoy your leisurely days on the sea as you cruise to:

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.

Santa Marta, Colombia
Santa Marta, Colombia's first Spanish settlement, is the capital city of the Colombian department of Magdalena on the Caribbean Sea. It was founded in 1525 by the Spanish conqueror Rodrigo de Bastidas, which makes it the oldest remaining city in Colombia. Located northeast of Cartagena, between the Santa Marta Mountains and the Caribbean Sea, the city is a popular destination due to its history, colonial architecture, beaches and nearby nature reserves. The mountain range is second in height only to the Andes running through the country.

Panama Canal, Panama (Full Transit)

San Juan del Sur, Nicaragua
Nicaragua is the largest Central American nation and has stunning landscapes, vast cultural treasures, and an intriguing history. Until recent times Nicaragua was unfortunately known for the civil war (Sandinistas and Contras) that raged from the late 70s through much of the 80s. Today, the soldiers and guerrillas have given way sightseeing in a beautiful country. From strolling the cobblestone streets of colonial Granada on Lake Nicaragua, to exploring one of the many volcanoes, Nicaragua has something for even the most seasoned traveler.

Acajutla, El Salvador

La Paz, Mexico
When Spanish conquistador Hernan Cortes sailed into this quiet little bay in 1535, he tried to establish a colony called Santa Cruz. He later abandoned it but, luckily, Sebastian Vizcaino arrived in 1596, renamed it La Paz and the colony has flourished ever since. Here, you'll find a playground of activities that Cortes couldn't even dream of. From a festive downtown full of attractions to sun-drenched beaches, renowned for their soft, golden sand, to warm, inviting water teeming with marine life, La Paz offers a little bit of everything for everybody. And isn't that what vacations are all about!?

Los Angeles, California
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?

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.

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.

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.

Nuku'alofa, Tonga
Over 170 islands compose the last monarchy in Polynesia. Tongatapu ("Sacred Garden") is the largest island in the realm, and Nuku'alofa is both its capital and its largest town. Never colonized by the West, Tonga remains one of the last expressions of pure Polynesian culture. Tonga also boasts magnificent white-sand beaches, stunning coral islets and the most spectacular blowholes in the Pacific.

Bay of Islands, New Zealand
The Bay of Islands offers more than broad vistas of sea and sky, more than beaches, boating, and fabulous water sports. The Bay is the birthplace of modern New Zealand. Here the Treaty of Waitangi was signed, establishing British rule and granting the native inhabitants equal status. Rich in legend and mystery, the Bay of Islands has age-old ties to the Maori and to whalers, missionaries and New Zealand's early settlers.

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.

Sydney, Australia
As your ship passes Harbour Heads, you are presented with the shimmering skyline of Sydney - hailed by many seafarers as "the most beautiful harbor in the world." Two prominent landmarks, Harbour Bridge and the sail-like curves of the Sydney Opera House, grace the backdrop of this picturesque harbor. There is a wealth of adventure waiting in Sydney - from its cosmopolitan city center to miles of beautiful beaches and the Blue Mountains.

Cairns, Australia
Cairns is one of Australia's hottest vacation destinations. Cairns boasts three of Australia's great natural wonders. Just offshore, immense bastions of living coral form the Great Barrier Reef. Sixteen miles of superb beaches stretch to the north of the city - the famed Marlin Coast. And inland lays the immense Daintree National Park. Cairns itself basks in tropical sunshine, balmy breezes waft in from Trinity Bay. The city's graceful, tree-lined esplanade was once the gateway to the gold fields of North Queensland.
Cairns graceful, tree-lined esplanade was once the gateway to the gold fields of North Queensland. A travel tip - Cairns is pronounced "cans."

Rabaul, Papua New Guinea
The former capital of New Britain has a history of destruction and resurrection - the city rebuilt after a massive 1937 volcanic eruption only to be destroyed by Allied bombing in World War II. In 1994, the eruption of Mt. Tavurvur dropped hot ash and rock on Rabaul, leading to its partial abandonment. Since that cataclysm, the city has slowly returned to life - hotels have resumed operating, the market continues to trade, and the harbor remains one of the most impressive in the entire Pacific basin.
During World War II, Rabaul served as a forward operating base for the Imperial Japanese Army and Navy. Allied bombing forced the Japanese defenders underground, into a complex system of bunkers and tunnels on the Gazelle Peninsula.

Yap, Micronesia

Kaohsiung, Taiwan
Tucked away at the southern end of Taiwan, Kaohsiung is a thriving city with a foot firmly planted in its past, yet with an eye towards the future. As Taiwan's second largest city, it's rapidly becoming an economic powerhouse, yet it fully embraces its historical heritage.
Through the centuries, Kaohsiung, like the rest of Taiwan, would be bounced back and forth between the Dutch, Chinese and Japanese, Today it's a thriving metropolis that's home to the World Game Stadium, the world's largest solar-powered stadium, and Lotus Pond, a delightful attraction overflowing with colorful temples and shrines.
It's also the gateway to a number of spectacular must-see sights such as: Tainan, Taiwan's oldest city and its capital for 200 years; and the Fokuangshan Monastery, a Buddhist retreat known for its spectacular scenery, serenity and Buddha statues.

Hong Kong, China
Skyscrapers form a glistening forest of steel and glass, junks and sampans ply the busy harbor waters, and the green, dragon-crested hills of Kowloon beckon. Welcome to Hong Kong, one of the world's great travel destinations. Now a semi-autonomous region of China, Hong Kong - literally "Fragrant Harbor" - has lost none of its charm, excitement or exoticism. Modern skyscrapers and luxury hotels climb the slopes of Hong Kong Island. Narrow streets are crammed with noodle vendors, fortunetellers and bonesetters. The endless array of shops offer the visitor everything from hand-tailored suits and ancient porcelain to the latest consumer electronics. And everywhere more than seven million people are moving at a breathtaking pace in one of the world's great monuments to capitalism, commerce and enterprise.

Sanya, China

Singapore - the very name summons visions of the mysterious East. The commercial center of Southeast Asia, this island city-state of four million people is a metropolis of modern high-rise buildings, Chinese shop-houses with red-tiled roofs, sturdy Victorian buildings, Buddhist temples and Arab bazaars. Founded in 1819 by Sir Stamford Raffles of the fabled East India Company, the city is a melting pot of people and cultures. Malay, Chinese, English and Tamil are official languages. Buddhism, Taoism, Islam, Hinduism and Christianity are the major faiths. Singapore is an ever-fascinating island boasting colorful traditions, luxurious hotels and some of the finest duty-free shopping in the world.

Phuket, Thailand
Hailed as the "Pearl of the Andaman Sea," this island off Thailand's long southern coast boasts a colorful history. A crossroads for trade, Phuket has been a melting pot of Thai, Malay, Chinese and Western influences. Its importance over the past 500 years stemmed from the island's natural resources, which include tin, hardwoods and rubber. In the past half-century, Phuket has enjoyed wide popularity as one of the premier travel destinations in Southeast Asia. Travelers are drawn to the island's beaches, crystalline waters, and dramatic, forested hills.

Cochin, India
Cochin on the Kerala coast is an exotic fable sprung to life. The city has been a major seaport and trading center since before the Roman Empire. Cultures from three continents met here in trade, and their legacy is reflected in the city's rich heritage. Cochin boasts a Portuguese church, a Dutch palace, an exquisite Synagogue with Chinese floor tiles and old godowns (warehouses) still bursting with spices and coir.
Cochin is a series of small islands and peninsulas linked by bridges. The city is also your Southern gateway to greater India.

Mumbai, India
India's premier metropolis is a city of stark contrasts, modern towers of steel and glass stand next to stately stone edifices from the days of the Raj. Automobiles race down the crowded streets and everywhere one confronts the paradox of India. The commercial capital of the subcontinent, a large percentage of Mumbai's population lives in hutments without running water or electricity. Yet the fabled "Gateway of India" is a place of haunting beauty, from the marble serenity of the Jain Palace to the Elephanta Caves, where sculptures of Brahma, Shiva and Vishnu were carved out of solid rock over a millennia ago.
India's principal seaport, Bombay is "Mumbai" in Marathi. The Portuguese aquired the city from Bahadur Shah in the 15th century, they called their new possession Bom Baim, "good bay."

Dubai, United Arab Emirates
Dubai has always served as a bridge between East and West. In the past, Dubai's trade links stretched from Western Europe to Southeast Asia and China. The result was the creation of one of the most protean societies in the world. Nestled in the very heart of Islam, Dubai remains unique in its embrace of the West. Bedouin may still roam the desert, but Dubai also plays hosts to international tennis and golf tournaments. Tourists flock to its shores while the pace of development continues at a frenetic pace, from massive artificial islands to the astounding Burj Al Arab Hotel.

Aqaba (for Petra), Jordan
The port of Aqaba has been an important strategic and commercial center for over three millennia. Originally called Elath, the home of the Edomites became in Roman times a trading center where goods from as far away as China found entry to Africa, Europe, and the Middle East. Today Aqaba is Jordan's only seaport, and the city serves as an intriguing gateway for travelers. In the surrounding desert lies the lost city of Petra - a city that may date to 6,000 B.C. - and Wadi Rum, where an English soldier mystic named T.E. Lawrence found his destiny as "Lawrence of Arabia."

Suez Canal, Egypt (Scenic Cruising)
Transiting through the Suez Canal is sure to be one of the lifelong memories of your cruise. The thought of a canal linking the Mediterranean and Red Sea extends back in history as far as 2100 B.C. Napoleon Bonaparte, pursuing his dreams of conquest, entertained the notion in 1798. But it was French engineer Ferdinand de Lesseps who finally proved that a canal across the Suez was practicable. Work on the canal began in 1858. Eleven years later the opening of the Suez Canal was an international event. The world had acquired a quicker route to Asia-as well as a Verdi opera called Aida.

Bodrum, Turkey

Soudha Bay, Greece

Zakinthos, Greece

Bari, Italy

Hvar, Croatia

Venice, Italy
Rising from the waters of the Laguna Veneta, Venice has long - and rightly - been regarded as one of the world's most beautiful cities. Napoleon, who had an eye for acquisitions, once described St. Mark's Square as the finest drawing room in Europe. Certainly, no other site can quite match its superb campanile, Doge's Palace and recumbent lions. Just over two miles in length, the Grand Canal is lined with stunning buildings that reflect the city's unique heritage. Cruise through its winding canals on a gondola or watch the bronze Moors on the clock tower strike the passing hours as they have for 500 years - Venice is an unparalleled experience.

Sibenik, Croatia

Valletta, Malta
Malta is the largest in a group of seven islands that occupy a strategic position between Europe and Africa. The island's history is long and turbulent. Everyone from the Normans to the Nazis have vied for control of this small, honey-colored rock. For centuries the island was the possession of the knightly Order of St. John - the Knights Hospitaller. Valletta, Malta's current capital, was planned by the Order's Grandmaster Jean de la Valette to secure the island's eastern coast from Turk incursions. Founded in 1566, Valletta's bustling streets are lined with superb Baroque buildings and churches.

Sicily (Trapani), Italy
Through the centuries, a who's who of rich and powerful empires have dominated Sicily. The Greeks, Romans, Byzantines, Arabs, Normans, Spaniards and Italians have all had a hand in shaping the island's architecture, food, art and culture.
And Trapani, once a wealthy medieval trading center, is the perfect starting point for witnessing it all. The town's resplendent Santuario Dell'Annunziata, Trapani's crowning glory, and Museo Pepoli, which houses the private collection of Count Peoli, are two noteworthy gems. Yet the rest of Sicily beckons. Visit the ancient ruins of Selinunte, behold an ancient Punic warship in the Museo Archeologico Baglio Anselmi and enjoy the ancient art of wine tasting. This is just the beginning of a memorable journey.
Malta has a long history: the megalithic stone temples at Gozo may be the oldest freestanding structures on Earth. Malta has two official languages, Maltese (constitutionally the national language) and English. Malta was admitted to the European Union in 2004 and in 2008 became part of the eurozone.

Gibraltar, Great Britain
The Rock crouches over the sea like an ancient stone beast, looking Sphinx-like to Africa. Beneath the white cliffs of this natural fortress grows a profusion of palm, pine, and cypress. No fewer than 600 varieties of flowers thrive here, some not found anywhere else on Earth. Gibraltar's stunning setting is matched by its history - five countries have battled for 13 centuries to control the passage between the Atlantic and the Mediterranean. The result made for a cultural melting pot. Veiled Moroccan women in caftans and vacationing Englishmen and Spaniards stroll along the narrow, steep lanes. The locals revert to a liquid Spanish when talking among themselves. And visitors to a 15th-century cathedral pass through a blue-tiled courtyard, once part of a 13th-century mosque.
Helmeted bobbies, pillar-boxes and pubs make for a bit of Britain in the Mediterranean. Gibraltar is a fascinating place, from its caves and batteries to the Barbary apes gamboling on the slopes of the Rock.

Algarve Coast (Portimao), Portugal
The commercial port of Portimao is your gateway to Portugal's Algarve, a coastline of dramatic headlands, cliffs and sea caves interrupted by small bays and extraordinary beaches. The low mountains of the coast range are densely carpeted with stands of eucalyptus, cork oak and chestnut trees. While the Algarve has become one of Portugal's most popular resort destinations, the region is also rich in history and culture. Nearby Lagos was the headquarters of Henry the Navigator, who spearheaded Portugal's voyages of discovery in the 15th century. The town of Silves once rivaled Moorish Córdoba in splendor - today a visitor there can view the ruins of a vast Moorish castle, a 13th century Gothic church and a restored Roman bridge.
Beginning in the 1960s, the small fishing ports of the Algarve such as Alvor were discovered by vacationers. While change has brought luxury hotels, villas and a new marina for yachts, visitors can still watch local fishermen unloading their catch on the old quay.

Bermuda (Hamilton)
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. The population swells with the arrival of cruise ships that berth downtown next the main thoroughfare known as Front Street. Stretching along the harbor-front, Front Street represents the main shopping commercial district. Bob Hope once joked, "Bermuda is so British, the whole island is shaped like a stiff upper lip." Throughout the town British influences have blended comfortably with the casual island style. Take a ride in a quaint horse-drawn carriage to get a better feel for Hamilton. See the Georgian-style Sessions House, on Church Street. It dates back to 1815 and serves as Bermuda's House of Assembly and Supreme Court. Another must-see downtown is the "bird cage," where Bermuda-shorts-wearing constables direct the traffic. Be sure to explore the South Shore where Gibb's Hill Lighthouse has been warning ships off the dangerous reefs since 1846. Today, the 117-ft.-tall structure is one of the world's last standing cast-iron lighthouses with a beam that's visible 40 miles away. Complementing the scenic South Shore drive is historic St. George, a charming UNESCO World Heritage Site, not far from Hamilton.

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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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