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Civitavecchia (Rome) To Monte Carlo

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Departs Civitavecchia
On 27 Aug 2019
For 7 nights
To Europe-Mediterranean
With Silversea
On Board Silver Whisper
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*Indicative pricing only.
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Date Port Arrive Depart
27 Aug 19 Civitavecchia 18:00
28 Aug 19 Naples, Italy 08:00 18:00
29 Aug 19 Lipari, Italy 08:00 22:00
30 Aug 19 Palermo, Sicily, Italy 08:00 18:00
31 Aug 19 Cagliari (Sardinia), Italy 11:00 19:00
01 Sep 19 Alghero, Italy 08:00 21:00
02 Sep 19 Calvi (Corsica), France 08:00 23:00
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On board...
Silver Whisper
Taking Silversea’s award-winning concept of all-suite luxury to the next level, these two sister ships – Silver Shadow and Silver Whisper – are slightly larger, yet retain the familiarity and in.. Read more
Could there be anywhere on earth more beguiling than the Mediterranean coast in late summer? From the charming chaos of Naples to the 12-Century Cathedral of Palermo, feel the sun warm your bones as the tourists depart, leaving plenty of space for the lucky few
A late departure in Calvi proves that France too is a contender for having the most lovely islands on earth.

Naples

The region of Campania was home to Greeks settlers some 300 years before Rome was founded. Pompeii, too, was a Greek town before being conquered by the Romans during the 5th century BC. It was under the Romans that Pompeii flourished and grew prosperous. When Mount Vesuvius erupted in 79 AD, the population of 20,000 was wiped out, but dozens of buildings were preserved under layers of cinder more than 20 feet deep. The most important finds from Pompeii are displayed in Naples' National Archaeological Museum. A visit here will no doubt enhance a visit to ancient Pompeii.

Lipari

In modern times, the arrival of hydrofoil service established convenient and speedy transportation between the islands and Sicily. Today, the Eolians experience an ever-increasing amount of tourism due to their unusual scenery and mild climate. The variety and beauty of rock formations, the volcanic phenomenon of Stromboli and Vulcano, as well as the crystalline waters never fail to impress visitors. Local-style architecture adds charm to the picturesque villages.

Palermo

The capital of Sicily is situated on a crescent-shaped bay on the island's north coast. Once the intellectual capital of southern Europe, Palermo has always been at the crossroads of civilization. Due to its favourable location, Sicily's most interesting city has attracted almost every people and culture touching the Mediterranean world. Its most unique characteristic is a harmonious blend of Arab-Norman cultures mixed with Byzantine and Jewish elements, which created some unforgettable and resplendent works of art. Phoenician traders first colonized Palermo in the 6th-century BC, but it was the Carthaginians, who built the important fortress here that caught the covetous eye of the Romans. After the first Punic War, the Romans took control of the city in the 3rd-century BC. Following several invasions by the Vandals, Sicily was settled by Arabs, who made the country an emirate and Palermo a showpiece capital that rivalled in splendour both Cordoba and Cairo. The city became a magical place of palaces and mosques, minarets and palm trees. In the 11th-century Palermo was conquered by the Norman ruler, Roger de Hauteville. During the Normans' hundred-year occupation, the city experienced a remarkable period of enlightenment and a flourishing of the arts. Counting a population of more than 300,000, Palermo became the centre of Norman rule and one of the most important trading centres between East and West. Eventually, Palermo was incorporated into the “Kingdom of the Two Sicilies” under the Swabian ruler Frederick II, known as the Holy Roman Emperor. After the bloody Sicilian Vespers uprising in 1282, the Spanish took control and brought the Inquisition to Palermo. Some historians believe that the nature of the Inquisition helped foster the protective secret societies that eventually evolved into the Mafia. Today, visitors can still experience the legacy of Palermo's rich past. Great Arab-Norman buildings include the Cappella Palatina, La Martorana, San Giovanni degli Eremiti and, a few miles outside the city, the Cathedral of Monreale. Palermo's bustling streets and animated markets give the town an Oriental feel. The Quattro Canti, or Four Corners, is the monumental crossroads laid out in 1608-1620 at the central intersection of the four longest and straightest streets of the city. North of Piazza Castelnuovo lie the avenues of the new city. Most sights are scattered along three major streets: Corso Vittorio Emanuele, Via Maqueda and Via Roma. A vigorous metropolis with a strong historical profile, Palermo is packed with interesting sights, which make it an enriching and enjoyable place to explore.

Cagliari

Situated on the southern coast of Sardinia, Cagliari has been the island's capital since Roman times and is still Sardinia's largest town. Resting atop a hill, the town rises from its port and is crowned by an old center squeezed within a protective ring of Pisan fortifications. Though the island is not known for its cultural riches, it holds some fascinating vestiges of the various civilizations that passed through. In addition to Roman and Carthaginian ruins, Genoese fortresses and a string of lovely Pisan churches, there are striking remnants of Sardinia's only significant native culture, known as the nuraghic civilization after the 7,000-odd stone constructions which litter the landscape. Visitors to Cagliari enjoy exploring the old quarter with its narrow lanes offering charm and sophistication. The main attractions here are the bastions, the museum and the cathedral. The intricate maze of the citadel has seen little alteration since the Middle Ages and has traditionally remained the seat of the administration, aristocracy and highest ecclesiastical offices. The cathedral features an ornate 17th century tomb of Martin II of Aragon and a couple of massive stone pulpits that were originally crafted to grace Pisa's cathedral, but were later presented to Cagliari. Anyone interested in Sardinia's past should not miss a visit to the National Archaeological Museum. The island's most important Phoenician, Carthaginian and Roman finds are gathered here plus some of the greatest pieces from Sardinia's nuraghic culture

Alghero

Mountainous Sardinia lies to the west of the Italian mainland, separated from the tip of neighboring Corsica by the narrow Strait of Bonifacio. An autonomous region, the island of Sardinia comprises the four provinces of Cagliari, Nuoro, Oristano and Sassari. Evidence of Sardinia's earliest inhabitants can be found in the numerous prehistoric remains. Among the most notable are the nuraghi. These massive towers are characteristic of the island culture of the Bronze and Iron Ages. They show a striking similarity to the Talayots of the Balearic Islands.

Calvi

Sharply defined against a hazy backdrop of craggy mountains, Calvi enjoys a spectacular setting that includes an upper and lower town. Basse-Ville, as the lower town is called, is characterized by a finely drawn strip of red-roofed houses and spidery palm trees lining a picturesque promenade and a yacht-crammed marina. From its beginning as a fishing village, Calvi fell victim to relentless raids. It wasn't until the arrival of the Genoese in 1268 that the town became a stronghold as evidenced by the massive citadel overlooking the port. The Republic of Genoa granted Calvi special privileges, such as free trading and tax exemptions in order to ensure the loyalty of the population. Calvi suffered a terrible siege by the Turks and French in 1553. In 1794, Admiral Horatio Nelson's fleet launched an attack that ended in surrender. During World War II, the town served as a military base from where arms were smuggled to mainland France. Perched above the marina stands the citadel, offering magnificent views from its bastions. Below extends the elegant Quai Landry, focal point of Calvi's social life and the best place to enjoy the town's ambiance. A favourite with European glitterati in the 1950s, Calvi today has the atmosphere of an old-fashioned English resort. Add to its visual beauty a perpetually mild climate and you will understand why Calvi has been attracting year-round visitors for quite some time.
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With

Silversea

Silversea Cruises offer a boutique service, creating a luxurious and personalised experience for each guest. While many cruise lines opt for bigger ships, Silversea Cruises maintain the intimacy of smaller ships. Onboard, there is no service spared to provide a comfortable and sophisticated experience for each guest. Every suite has a view of the ocean and most have a private veranda. And, with a guest to staff ratio of almost one to one, you are tended to by the personalised service of your own private butler. All meals are included, beverages are complimentary and your preferred selections will be stocked in your suite.

Enjoy the onboard entertainment without the stress of reservations, cover charges or bar tabs. Take in a cabaret-style show or a lecture on specialised topics relating to your destination. With live music, casino games, feature films and variety acts, there’s never a lack of entertainment to experience onboard a Silversea’s cruise.

Silversea’s smaller ships offer you a chance to explore rare ports of call, as well as the most famous cities. There are a variety of destinations available with popular itineraries through the Mediterranean, Alaska and the Caribbean. Take an intimate cruise through Africa, Arabia and the Indian Ocean, or Canada and New England. Go on a Grand Voyage from Venice to Istanbul, or Monte Carlo to Copenhagen. Other journeys include Australia and new Zealand on Silver Shadow, with ports of call such as Auckland, Bay of Islands, Dunedin, Hobart, Melbourne and Sydney.

Dining

Onboard Silversea, culinary inspiration is taken from the port destination, allowing you to immerse yourself in the culture of the region. The sophisticated main dining room on every ship, The Restaurant, is always open seating, so you can arrive whenever and dine with whomever you choose. Le Champagne, the only Wine Restaurant by Relais & Chateaux (Silversea Cruises dining partners) at sea, offers fine wines complemented by a set tasting menu. For something more casual, have lunch at the Pool Grill for oven-fresh pizza and lighter dare. At night-time it transforms into The Grill, featuring “hot rock” dining under the stars.

Kids

Silversea Cruises offers an adult-oriented cruise experiences, and only accommodates children over the age of six months. The cruise line also limits the number of children under the age of threee onboard. A youth programme, staffed by counsellors, is available on holidays and select sailings, but no other children's facilities.

Quick Stats

Cruise Line Silversea
Passenger Capacity 382
Tonnage 28258
Total Crew 302
Length 610
Launched 1st Jul 2001

Deck Plans

Cabins

Silver Whisper

Taking Silversea’s award-winning concept of all-suite luxury to the next level, these two sister ships – Silver Shadow and Silver Whisper – are slightly larger, yet retain the familiarity and intimacy of Silversea’s two earlier ships. Aboard the Silver Whisper cruise ship, savour a convivial cosmopolitan ambience and many special amenities usually found only on larger ships, including boutique shopping; a wellness spa with beauty salon, fitness centre and sauna; full-scale productions in a multi-tiered show lounge; an Internet Café and WiFi service from stem to stern.

Facilities

Internet Access Lounge, Internet Cafe,

Boutique, Reception, Security Safe, Self Service Laundry, Observation Lounge, Conference Room, Guest Relations Office, Future Cruise Sales, Concierge, Shore Excursion Office,

Bar, Restaurant, The Restaurant, Grill, Body Wraps, Pool Grill , Le Champagne, La Terrazza, Cafe,

Sauna, Massage, Spa, Beauty Salon, Whirlpool, Facial Treatments, Steam Room, Pool Deck, Manicures, Pedicures,

Outdoor Pool, Library, Card Room, Golf Nets,

Fitness Center, Jogging Track, Fitness Equipment, Aerobics, Yoga, Pilates, Personal Training,

Show Lounges, Dance Floor, Connoisseur Club, Panorama Lounge,

*Indicative pricing only.
Please view the important notice.
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Conditions

  • The following product terms and conditions apply in addition to our Booking Terms and Conditions (available on our website) and terms and conditions of the relevant travel service provider.
  • Prices quoted valid for sale until 22 August 2019 for travel during the period specified (if applicable) unless otherwise stated or sold out prior.
  • All prices are per person (unless otherwise stated), subject to availability and may be withdrawn or varied without notice. Accommodation (if included) is based on twin share unless otherwise stated.
  • Advertised price includes bonus nights and/or stated saving (if applicable).
  • Additional supplier conditions and travel restrictions may apply. Please enquire for further details.
  • Airfare (including internal flights) is not included unless otherwise stated and, if included, is economy class unless otherwise stated.
  • Components of the total price including local payments, "resort fees", "national park fees", "trip kitties" and food funds (if applicable) may be payable direct to the supplier on arrival or to your travel consultant prior to your departure. Where applicable, these payments are included in the total price quoted.
  • Gratuities are not included unless otherwise stated.
  • Prices shown are fully inclusive of taxes, levies and government charges current at the time of publication.
  • Additional levies, government charges & other applicable fees, including additional taxes, surcharges and visa fees specific to your departure date or flight routing, may apply and are beyond our control.
  • Seasonal surcharges and blackout dates may apply depending on date of travel.
  • Prices shown are for payments made by cash in store or by BPAY.
  • Payments made in store by credit card will incur a surcharge (see Booking Terms and Conditions for further details).
  • These prices are a guide to the best price and are subject to change without notice, due to matters outside our control, such as adverse currency fluctuations, fuel surcharges, taxes and airfare increases. Please enquire for further details..
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Civitavecchia (Rome) To Monte Carlo
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