Cruises from London to Scotland and IrelandLondon to Scotland and Ireland Cruises
Enjoy a traditional dining experience combined with a relaxed nightly river cruise on the Thames after your arrival in London.
Scenic - Majestic Great Britain & Ireland
There are few areas from the jagged Scottish Highlands to the cheerful splendor of the English Lake District that have the same strength to capture and please. Dive into England's wealth of tradition, Scotland's proud past and Ireland's many delights - gentle slopes, stunning falls and ancient fractured remains. Take a quaint ride through the quaint county of Kerry and get yourself prepared to see Ireland in its fiercest form on your trip to the Ring of Kerry.
Proceed to the core of Ireland's Wild Atlantic Way and explore the Cliffs of Moher, Ireland's unbelievable historic symbol and monument. In Scotland you have the chance to experience the marvels of Loch Lomond, the UK's biggest freshwater area. End your trip in England with a visit to Stratford-upon-Avon, Oxford and London.
Itineraries and ports | brutal Isle Islands
Edinburgh is rich in historical heritage, from the Firth of Forth, a UNESCO Heritage Site, to the Royal Mile. The Edinburgh Castle. UNESCO site of the Old Town. One of the best-preserved palaces in Europe and the longest herbic boundary in the word - an uprising of colours and cultures. You will find the ideal mix of historical traditions and nature's beauties in such an ancient town as Scotland itself.
Picturesque Ullapool is located on the banks of Loch Broom and is the gate to the northern Highlands. Scotland's biggest Scottish capital is renowned for its art nouveau and viktorian buildings. Located on the Clyde River, Glasgow boasts the Glasgow Cathedral from the twelfth centuries, George Square with its 12 sculptures of celebrities such as Robbie Burns, Queen Victoria and Walter Scott and the University of Glasgow, founded in 1451.
Most probably best known as the birth place of the Titanic, Belfast was not only a naval turntable in the early twentieth-century for shipbuilding, but also for tobaccos, ropes and underwear. Nowadays, the old dockyards in the so-called Titanic Quarter, where the Titanic Belfast Centre is located, give way to luxurious suites, a wonderful star-shaped structure that covers the Titanic structure.
The Ulster Folk Museum and Belfast Cathedral as well as a number of award-winning dining and bar venues are also worth a visit. It is a place of joys and unpleasantness. Enter the eleventh c. Dublin Castle. Enjoy the splendour of Dublin Bay, a UNESCO biosphere reserve. It is a wonderful area offering breath-taking views at every turn of the road as you cross a coast considered to be the best and most stunning in the canyon.
Don't miss an option to browse Pembroke Castle, birth place of Henry VII or Picton Castle with its 40 hectares of garden. Alternatively, the National Botanic Garden of Wales, where vast water landscapes and the world's biggest single-field green house (larger than a soccer field) are a shimmering green.
Situated on an islet in the centre of the Lee River, Cork is a small, welcoming, relaxed place with a number of one-of-a-kind museum, such as the Butter Museum, eco-pub and fragrant coffeehouses, all within easy walk. Take your free shopping trip in the harbour shops and take a walk through the beautiful coastal village of Marazion, right along the dam.
Portsmouth is home to the British Royal Navy and some of the most renowned vessels such as Mary Rose, HMS Warrior and the oldest operating navy vessel, HMS Victory.