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Southampton, England, UK to New York, USA

Cruise Line: Silversea
Date: 22 August 2017
Duration: 28 nights
Ports of call: Southampton | Fowey, Cornwall | Cobh | Dublin | Belfast | Reykjavik | Narssarssuaq | L'Anse aux Meadows | Corner Brook, Newfoundland | Gaspe | Quebec | Montreal | Trois-Rivieres | Quebec | Saguenay | Iles de la Madeleine, Quebec | Sydney, Canada | Halifax | Portland, USA | Boston, USA | Newport, Rhode Island | New York
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Beauty Salon Beauty Salon
Card Room Card Room
Fitness Center Fitness Center
Internet Cafe Internet Cafe
La Terrazza La Terrazza
Launderette Launderette
Le Champagne Le Champagne
Library Library
Pool Bar & Grill Pool Bar & Grill
Pool Deck Pool Deck
Show Lounge Show Lounge
Silver Whisper Silver Whisper
Casino Casino
Restaurant Restaurant
Theatre Theatre
Lobby Lobby
Connoisseur Club Connoisseur Club
Observation Lounge Observation Lounge
Panorama Lounge Panorama Lounge
Reception Reception
Spa Spa
Bar Bar
 
Day Port Arrival Departure
1 Southampton
Standing on a triangular peninsula formed at the place where the rivers Itchen and Test flow into an eight-mile inlet from the Solent, Southampton has figured in numerous stirring events and for centuries has been of strategic maritime importance. It was from here that the Pilgrim Fathers departed for America in the tiny Mayflower in 1620 and many great ocean liners, such as the Queen Mary and the Titanic have followed since. The image of the thousand-year-old city was greatly blemished by the bombing during World War II and postwar planning caused changes almost beyond recognition.
Tue 22 Aug 2017 Tue 22 Aug 2017 18:00
2 Fowey, U.K
The southern strip of the Cornish coast holds a string of medieval harbor towns. Some of these appear somewhat tarnished due to various degrees of commercialization, but there are still spots where one can experience the best of Cornwall. The estuary town of Fowey (pronounced Foy) is one.
The quintessential Cornish port was already of great importance in the 14th century. It became so ambitious that it provoked Edward IV into stripping the town of its military capabilities. This did not diminish its commercial wealth. Sir Arthur Quiller-Couch has used the picturesque spot as the setting for many of his novels. In some of the medieval campaigns the local sailors were hailed as the Fowey Gallants. The last century saw Fowey as the leading port for china clay shipments. Today the harbor is crowded with trawlers and yachts, giving the town a brisk purposeful character.
Wed 23 Aug 2017 08:00 Wed 23 Aug 2017 16:00
3 Cobh
Thu 24 Aug 2017 08:00 Thu 24 Aug 2017 18:00
4 Dublin, Ireland
Dublin, the capital of the Republic of Ireland, enjoys one of the loveliest natural settings in all of Europe. Situated at the wide sweep of Dublin Bay, the city is sheltered in the north by the rocky mass of Howth Head. The Liffey River, crossed by numerous distinctive bridges, flows through the city centre.
Fri 25 Aug 2017 08:00 Fri 25 Aug 2017 23:15
5 Belfast
Sat 26 Aug 2017 08:00 Sat 26 Aug 2017 22:00
6 At Sea
Sun 27 Aug 2017 Sun 27 Aug 2017
7 At Sea
Mon 28 Aug 2017 Mon 28 Aug 2017
8 Reykjavik, Iceland
The fire, frost and water symbolized by the red, white and blue of Iceland's flag are manifested by the ice and snow of its glaciers, the hot mud pools, geysers and glowing lava flows in the country's volcanic regions.
The island's settlement dates back to 874 when a Norwegian named Ingolf Arnarson arrived at present-day Reykjavik. In 930, the settlers formed a legislature, the Alting, which was the beginning of the Commonwealth of Iceland. From the 10th to the 14th centuries, Iceland developed a literary form, the Icelandic Saga, which spread throughout the Nordic culture and into the English and German languages. It was used to spin stories of the gods, record historic events and glorify heroes.

As Iceland's capital and main center of the country's population, the city of Reykjavik is a fascinating blend of the traditional and modernism. Just as Iceland is a unique country – rugged and remote, yet technically advanced and enjoying Nordic standards of affluence – Reykjavik is a highly unusual capital city. It dominates the life of Iceland in almost every way. More than half of the country's total population of 270,000 is living in and around the capital, and the economy of the entire nation depends on Reykjavik. Nearly 60 percent of Iceland's imports are received and distributed, and 40 percent of the country's exports are loaded for shipment via the port of Reykjavik. It is also the headquarters of what is probably the world's most advanced seafood industry, which counts for Iceland's number one export.

Tue 29 Aug 2017 08:00 Tue 29 Aug 2017 18:00
9 At Sea
Wed 30 Aug 2017 Wed 30 Aug 2017
10 Cruising the Prince Christian Sund
Thu 31 Aug 2017 Thu 31 Aug 2017
11 Narsarsuak
Fri 01 Sep 2017 07:00 Fri 01 Sep 2017 14:00
12 At Sea
Sat 02 Sep 2017 Sat 02 Sep 2017
13 L'anse Aux Meadow
Sun 03 Sep 2017 09:00 Sun 03 Sep 2017 15:00
14 Corner Brook, Newfoundland
A grand landscape of mountains, rivers and fjord-like inlets and a chilly climate made the Vikings feel right at home when they landed on Newfoundland around 1000 AD. The island, together with Labrador, the northern mainland portion of the province, is Atlantic Canada's largest province. It is a rugged wilderness of raw, natural beauty where people live to a large extent by what the sea provides. Newfoundland is also Canada's youngest province and England's oldest overseas colony.
For outdoor enthusiasts, Newfoundland is the best of what Canada has to offer. The wildlife is plentiful, including herds of caribou and more moose than anywhere else in Canada. There are rivers of trout and spawning salmon; seals and whales roam the waters offshore; bird sanctuaries dot isolated areas. In addition, the area grows an infinite variety of berries that may well be the juiciest in the world.
Located on the western side of the island, Corner Brook is the province's second-largest city, where 30,000 "Newfies" live and earn their livelihood primarily at the local pulp and paper mill, once the world's largest. Out in the bay, you can see big log booms waiting to be processed. The town itself offers such historic sites as the Captain Cook Monument, dedicated to the famous explorer and surveyor who charted and surveyed the entire coast of Newfoundland from 1762 to 1767.
Mon 04 Sep 2017 08:00 Mon 04 Sep 2017 17:00
15 Gaspe
Situated at the very tip of the Gaspé Peninsula at the mouth of the St. Lawrence River, Gaspé offers a splendid variety of coastal landscapes and natural vistas. Here the coastline marks a major indentation creating the beautiful Bay of Gaspé, which comes inland for some 21 miles. This bay was long inhabited by the Indians of the sea, the Micmacs. In 1534 the French explorer Jacques Cartier arrived and, in the name of the king of France, he officially took possession of this new land that was to become Canada.

During the next four centuries, Gaspé became the hub of the peninsula. Important fisheries of dried, salted cod exported mostly to Europe developed, and was the livelihood of nearly everyone. People from Europe and loyalists from the New England states came to settle here. Some of the latter were whale hunters who carried on their activities in these whale-rich waters during the 19th century.
The peninsula's interior is dominated by a chain of mountains and rolling highlands, which offer beautiful landscapes of forested hills, deep ravines and craggy cliffs tumbling down to the coast. There are two outstanding national parks: Parc de la Gaspésie in the north of the peninsula and Forillon National Park, considered the jewel of the Gaspé. In addition to natural wonders, Gaspé also delights visitors with attractions of historic and spiritual interest, including the Jacques Cartier Monument, the Micmac Interpretation Center and the Shrine of Our Lady of Sorrows, a church and pilgrimage center since 1940.
Tue 05 Sep 2017 09:00 Tue 05 Sep 2017 17:00
16 Quebec City
For centuries, a native Iroquois village occupied the cliff-top site of what is now Quebec City. The first permanent European settlement began in 1608 when Samuel de Champlain established a fur trading post. By 1663, New France had become a royal province, administered by a council appointed directly by the crown and answerable to the king's council in France. Long-brewing European struggles between England and France spilled over into the colonies, prompting the construction of Quebec's formidable fortifications. The Seven Years War put an end to French reign and left the city in English hands. The English successfully warded off an American attack in 1775, and for the next century Quebec quietly earned its livelihood as a center for shipbuilding and timber trade.

By 1840, when it was declared the provincial capital of Lower Canada, the accessible supplies of timber had run out. The final blow came with the appearance of steamships that could travel as far as Montreal, while sailing ships found it difficult to proceed beyond Quebec City. Losing its importance as a major port, the city experienced a decline but remained a center of small industry and local government. Later years saw a tremendous rise as tourism made use of Quebec's fantastic location and appearance. Being Canada's most historic city and the only walled city in North America earned it the classification of World Heritage Treasure by UNESCO in 1985. Today, the visitor is greeted by an authentic, profoundly French city, where 95% of its half million people are French-speaking. Both parts of the city - Haute-Ville and Basse-Ville (Upper and Lower Town) - feature winding, cobbled streets flanked by 17th- and 18th-century stone houses and churches, graceful parks and squares and countless monuments. Croissants and steaming cups of coffee at sidewalk cafés conjure images and aromas of Paris.

Great emphasis has been placed on Quebec nationalism; as a result the city has become a symbol of the glory of French heritage. The motto "Je me souviens" (I remember) is inscribed above the entrance to the Parliament Building and on the license plates of Quebec cars. As you come ashore, endless pleasures await you in this marvelous city.
Wed 06 Sep 2017 07:00 Wed 06 Sep 2017
17 Quebec City
For centuries, a native Iroquois village occupied the cliff-top site of what is now Quebec City. The first permanent European settlement began in 1608 when Samuel de Champlain established a fur trading post. By 1663, New France had become a royal province, administered by a council appointed directly by the crown and answerable to the king's council in France. Long-brewing European struggles between England and France spilled over into the colonies, prompting the construction of Quebec's formidable fortifications. The Seven Years War put an end to French reign and left the city in English hands. The English successfully warded off an American attack in 1775, and for the next century Quebec quietly earned its livelihood as a center for shipbuilding and timber trade.

By 1840, when it was declared the provincial capital of Lower Canada, the accessible supplies of timber had run out. The final blow came with the appearance of steamships that could travel as far as Montreal, while sailing ships found it difficult to proceed beyond Quebec City. Losing its importance as a major port, the city experienced a decline but remained a center of small industry and local government. Later years saw a tremendous rise as tourism made use of Quebec's fantastic location and appearance. Being Canada's most historic city and the only walled city in North America earned it the classification of World Heritage Treasure by UNESCO in 1985. Today, the visitor is greeted by an authentic, profoundly French city, where 95% of its half million people are French-speaking. Both parts of the city - Haute-Ville and Basse-Ville (Upper and Lower Town) - feature winding, cobbled streets flanked by 17th- and 18th-century stone houses and churches, graceful parks and squares and countless monuments. Croissants and steaming cups of coffee at sidewalk cafés conjure images and aromas of Paris.

Great emphasis has been placed on Quebec nationalism; as a result the city has become a symbol of the glory of French heritage. The motto "Je me souviens" (I remember) is inscribed above the entrance to the Parliament Building and on the license plates of Quebec cars. As you come ashore, endless pleasures await you in this marvelous city.
Thu 07 Sep 2017 Thu 07 Sep 2017
18 Montreal
The island of Montréal was first occupied by the St. Lawrence Iroquois, whose small village of Hochelaga, or ‘Place of the Beaver’, was situated at the base of Mont Royal. French explorer Jacques Cartier arrived here in 1535 while on an expedition searching for a northwest route to Asia. The soldiers of Paul de Chomedy, who had been ordered by France to ‘bring about the glory of God and the salvation of the Indians’, established the first settlement. Attempts to follow these instructions resulted in bloody conflicts with the Iroquois, until a treaty in 1701 guaranteed that the settlement was to be the main embarkation point for the fur and lumber trade.
Fri 08 Sep 2017 07:00 Fri 08 Sep 2017 23:00
19 Trois-Rivieres, Quebec, Canada
Sat 09 Sep 2017 07:00 Sat 09 Sep 2017 13:00
19 Quebec City
For centuries, a native Iroquois village occupied the cliff-top site of what is now Quebec City. The first permanent European settlement began in 1608 when Samuel de Champlain established a fur trading post. By 1663, New France had become a royal province, administered by a council appointed directly by the crown and answerable to the king's council in France. Long-brewing European struggles between England and France spilled over into the colonies, prompting the construction of Quebec's formidable fortifications. The Seven Years War put an end to French reign and left the city in English hands. The English successfully warded off an American attack in 1775, and for the next century Quebec quietly earned its livelihood as a center for shipbuilding and timber trade.

By 1840, when it was declared the provincial capital of Lower Canada, the accessible supplies of timber had run out. The final blow came with the appearance of steamships that could travel as far as Montreal, while sailing ships found it difficult to proceed beyond Quebec City. Losing its importance as a major port, the city experienced a decline but remained a center of small industry and local government. Later years saw a tremendous rise as tourism made use of Quebec's fantastic location and appearance. Being Canada's most historic city and the only walled city in North America earned it the classification of World Heritage Treasure by UNESCO in 1985. Today, the visitor is greeted by an authentic, profoundly French city, where 95% of its half million people are French-speaking. Both parts of the city - Haute-Ville and Basse-Ville (Upper and Lower Town) - feature winding, cobbled streets flanked by 17th- and 18th-century stone houses and churches, graceful parks and squares and countless monuments. Croissants and steaming cups of coffee at sidewalk cafés conjure images and aromas of Paris.

Great emphasis has been placed on Quebec nationalism; as a result the city has become a symbol of the glory of French heritage. The motto "Je me souviens" (I remember) is inscribed above the entrance to the Parliament Building and on the license plates of Quebec cars. As you come ashore, endless pleasures await you in this marvelous city.
Sat 09 Sep 2017 19:00 Sat 09 Sep 2017
20 Quebec City
For centuries, a native Iroquois village occupied the cliff-top site of what is now Quebec City. The first permanent European settlement began in 1608 when Samuel de Champlain established a fur trading post. By 1663, New France had become a royal province, administered by a council appointed directly by the crown and answerable to the king's council in France. Long-brewing European struggles between England and France spilled over into the colonies, prompting the construction of Quebec's formidable fortifications. The Seven Years War put an end to French reign and left the city in English hands. The English successfully warded off an American attack in 1775, and for the next century Quebec quietly earned its livelihood as a center for shipbuilding and timber trade.

By 1840, when it was declared the provincial capital of Lower Canada, the accessible supplies of timber had run out. The final blow came with the appearance of steamships that could travel as far as Montreal, while sailing ships found it difficult to proceed beyond Quebec City. Losing its importance as a major port, the city experienced a decline but remained a center of small industry and local government. Later years saw a tremendous rise as tourism made use of Quebec's fantastic location and appearance. Being Canada's most historic city and the only walled city in North America earned it the classification of World Heritage Treasure by UNESCO in 1985. Today, the visitor is greeted by an authentic, profoundly French city, where 95% of its half million people are French-speaking. Both parts of the city - Haute-Ville and Basse-Ville (Upper and Lower Town) - feature winding, cobbled streets flanked by 17th- and 18th-century stone houses and churches, graceful parks and squares and countless monuments. Croissants and steaming cups of coffee at sidewalk cafés conjure images and aromas of Paris.

Great emphasis has been placed on Quebec nationalism; as a result the city has become a symbol of the glory of French heritage. The motto "Je me souviens" (I remember) is inscribed above the entrance to the Parliament Building and on the license plates of Quebec cars. As you come ashore, endless pleasures await you in this marvelous city.
Sun 10 Sep 2017 Sun 10 Sep 2017 22:00
21 Cruising Saguenay River
Mon 11 Sep 2017 Mon 11 Sep 2017
21 Saguenay
Mon 11 Sep 2017 12:00 Mon 11 Sep 2017 22:00
22 At Sea
Tue 12 Sep 2017 Tue 12 Sep 2017
23 Iles De La Madeleine
Wed 13 Sep 2017 08:00 Wed 13 Sep 2017 19:00
24 Sydney, Canada
Sydney is located on Cape Breton Island on the east side of the Sydney River. It was founded in 1783 by colonists from New York and New Hampshire who were loyal to the British crown. The area also attracted a large number of Scottish settlers in the early-1800s. With the opening of the coal mines and a steel plant at the turn of the 20th century, a large number of Eastern European immigrants arrived. Today, Sydney enjoys a varied ethnic population.
Thu 14 Sep 2017 07:00 Thu 14 Sep 2017 15:00
25 Halifax
Today, the city is Atlantic Canada's center of business, research and education. Clean, green, walkable streets, excellent dining and friendly maritime smiles welcome visitors in an innovative and historic cityscape. Strong emphasis is placed on cultural diversity, historic restorations and the preservation of the heritage and culture of the people of the region.
Fri 15 Sep 2017 08:00 Fri 15 Sep 2017 16:00
26 Portland
The largest city in Maine, Portland was founded in 1632 on the Casco Bay Peninsula. It quickly prospered through shipbuilding and the export of inland pines, which made excellent masts. A long line of wooden wharves stretched along the seafront, with the merchants’ houses on the hillside above.
Sat 16 Sep 2017 13:00 Sat 16 Sep 2017 21:00
27 Boston, Massachusetts
One of America's greatest and oldest cities, Boston was founded in 1630 along the Charles River. It was dubbed the "Cradle of Liberty" for leading the American colonies in their struggle for independence, and "Hub of the Universe" for its citizens' intellectual achievements. Many of Boston's points of interest are near each other and most of them can be seen on foot. The downtown area is packed with magnificent old architecture, museums and monuments. The distinct neighborhoods are steeped in history, with numerous famous monuments. Boston's entertainment scene is one of the nation's best. Major sporting events include the annual Boston Marathon, regarded as the most prestigious long-distance foot race in the country.
Sun 17 Sep 2017 08:00 Sun 17 Sep 2017 18:00
27 Cape Cod Canal Transit
Sun 17 Sep 2017 22:15 Sun 17 Sep 2017 23:45
28 Newport, Rhode Island, USA
Mon 18 Sep 2017 08:00 Mon 18 Sep 2017 18:00
29 New York City
The city comprises the central island of Manhattan along with four other boroughs: Brooklyn, Queens, the Bronx and Staten Island. To many, Manhattan is New York. The 22-square-mile island is divided into the three districts of Downtown, Midtown and Upper Manhattan. There are countless museums, theaters, restaurants and parks. Many residents never get to see it all in a lifetime, so don't expect to take it all in during one visit.
Tue 19 Sep 2017 08:00 Tue 19 Sep 2017
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