Please contact your travel advisor for more information.*
*Promotion is subject to availability, may not be combinable with certain fares or other amenity offers, is capacity controlled and may be withdrawn at any time. Other restrictions apply.
Ask about adding OLife Choice, a limited time package including your choice of Shore Excursions, Shipboard Credit or Beverage Package.
*Restrictions apply. Promotions vary by sailing and not all of the above mentioned promotions apply on every sailing. OLife inclusions are not combinable with the fares in Pricing and Staterooms tab. Offers are subject to availability, capacity controlled and may be withdrawn at any time.
The Shetland Islands are Great Britain's most northerly islands, situated nearly fifty miles northeast of the Orkneys. Lerwick is the capital of the principal island of Mainland and is Britain's most northerly town. Founded on the fishing industry and with strong Viking connections, little now remains of the old village of Lerwick. Features of interest include the Cromwellian Fort Charlotte and annual Norse fire festival, Up-Helly-Aa, held every January. On the southern tip of the island is Jarlshof, site of ruins of several Stone Age and Bronze Age dwellings as well as wheel-houses from the Iron Age. Elsewhere on the island is Clichimin Broch, another prehistoric site containing a Bronze Age fort.
The Solovetsky Islands (often referred to as Solovki) are six islands located in the forbidding waters of the White Sea in northern Russia, just 165km from the Arctic Circle. Known for their scenic beauty but difficult to access even today, the islands have long been used for both retreat and exile.
Founded in the 15th century, Solovetsky Monastery was one of Russia's most famous and holy monasteries, and became a major pilgrimage destination. But it was also a place of exile, and in the 20th century it was used as a brutal Soviet prison camp at which over a million prisoners died. Today, Solovetsky Monastery is a World Heritage Site, museum, and home to a handful of monks.
Arkhangelsk, is situated on the banks of the Northern Dvina, not far from the place where it flows into the White Sea. Founded in 1584 by Ivan the Terrible, the city has become a large cultural center of the North. Guests can visit any of a number of museums, including an outdoor museum modeling ancient Russian villages, including houses, barns, and a church complete with chiming bells.
Honningsvag/North Cape, Norway Welcome to the top of the world! The village of Honningsvag is the northernmost community in Europe, set in a land of vast forests, dramatic fjords and crashing waterfalls, bathed in the eerie light of the Midnight Sun. Just up the coast is the North Cape, Europe's northernmost point, with breathtaking views towards the Barents Sea and the polar north.
Itinerary subject to change without notice. Please confirm itinerary at time of booking.
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