The Enchanting Rhine
FRC-161074/154268 Rhine
8 Nights from
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Port Charges: Additional £112 per person

Single Supplements for Cruise: 50% of twin price; Suites 100% of twin price.

To upgrade to a higher category, add per person:

AmaKristina, AmaPrima & AmaSonata

D Piano Window £199
C Violin & Cello French Balcony £599
BB Cello French/Outside Balcony £933
BA Violin French/Outside Balcony £1,066
AB Cello French/Outside Balcony £1,199
AA Violin French/Outside Balcony £1,333
AA+ Violin French/Outside Balcony £1,733
SS Violin French/Outside Balcony £2,133

At A Glance

What's Included

  • 7 nights luxury accommodation in an outside stateroom
  • Bottled water replenished daily
  • Daily entertainment including cultural performances
  • Free Wi-Fi throughout the ship
  • Immersive tours in every destination
  • Visit the famous Cologne cathedral
  • Explore the historic University town of Heidelberg
  • Enjoy an excursion to France's Alsace region and the city of Strasbourg
  • Knowledgeable guides
  • Personal headset for easy exploration
  • All onboard meals
  • Captain’s Welcome Cocktail and Dinner
  • La Chaîne des Rôtisseurs exclusive dining experience
  • Unlimited fine wine, beer and soft drinks with lunch and dinner
  • Unlimited sparkling wine and fresh juice with breakfast

What's Not Included

  • Gratuities
  • Personal expenses such as laundry, telephone/fax calls, camera/video fees, medical expenses, airport departure tax, travel insurance, visas, excess baggage fees etc.
  • Salon & Massage Services
  • Beverages and food not on the regular table d’hôte menu
  • Governmental or local taxes/ fees and fuel surcharges
  • Airfare and overseas transfers
Day 1
Basel, Switzerland

The city of Basel, in northern Switzerland, sits along the Rhine at the mouths of the Birs and Wiese rivers. It is divided into two parts – Kleinbasel (industrial section to the north) and Grossbasel (the older commercial and cultural centre). The latter is dominated by the Romanesque and Gothic-style Munster, which was Basel’s protestant cathedral until 1528 and houses a monumental slab to Erasmus, who is entombed there. Other notable buildings include the late Gothic-Rathaus (Town Hall), the Church of St. Martin (Basel’s oldest religious foundation), and the 14th-century Franciscan church – which now houses a historical museum.

Day 2
Breisach, Germany

Located on the right bank of the Rhine, opposite the French town of Neuf-Brisach, sits the south-western German town of Breisach. This town is home to the 11th century Romanesque-Gothic Cathedral of St Stephan – which features a Renaissance pulpit, silver shrine, a high altar made from carved wood, and a wonderful terrace which offers spectacular views over the Rhine into France. Elsewhere in Breisach, you will find a museum on municipal history – which is home to an impressive collection of artefacts dating back to the Stone Age.

Day 3
Speyer, Germany

Located on the banks of the Rhine River in the Rhineland-Palatinate region of Germany is the town of Speyer. Founded by the Romans around the year 10 BC, Speyer is one of Germany’s oldest towns. One of the town’s main attractions is its Romanesque cathedral founded in 1030 but the Holy Roman emperor Conrad II. Though it has been gutted and rebuilt several times over the centuries, it is still a sight to behold and contains a crypt and the tombs of eight German emperors and kings and three empresses.

Day 4
Rhine Gorge, Germany

A UNESCO listed World Heritage Site, The Rhine Gorge lies on the Rhine River between Koblenz and Bingen. Cutting through the Rhineland Plateau and the Rhenish Slate Mountains, the gorge is picturesque and full of famous features. It is complete with fairy tale castles and terraced vineyards, and its most famous feature the Lorelei Rock. Many of the towns lining the gorge retain a historic feel to this day.

Day 4
Mainz, Germany

Situated on the left bank of the Rhine is the west-central German city of Mainz, which is opposite Wiesbaden – where the River Main joins the Rhine. It is home to one of the oldest and most unique Roman style cathedrals in Germany, which was built of red sandstone in 1000 AD and rebuilt in 1136 following a fire. Inside, you will find many murals depicting the life of Christ, as well as 60 memorial tombs of archbishops.

The Gothic St Stephen’s Church houses nine mesmerising stained glass windows, designed by Marc Chagall. There are three Baroque churches in Mainz, which collectively illustrate the transition from Rococo to Neoclassicism. The city is also renowned for the Gutenberg Museum, where you can find out more about the invention of the moveable type printing press, which aided the worldwide distribution of many books including the Bible.

Day 4
Koblenz, Germany

Originally founded as a Roman town in 9 BC, Koblenz is one of the oldest cities in Germany. Situated at the junction of the Rhine and Moselle River, it is surrounded by spurs of the Eifel, Hunsrück, Westerwald, and Taunus mountains. The point at which the two rivers meet is known as “Deutsches Eck (German Corner), which is the site of a settlement, founded in 1216 by German Knights, and today, it features an impressive monument dedicated to Kaiser Wilhelm I. Koblenz is home to a series of squares and statues which make for a pleasant stroll. There are also many historic structures in the city including the 13th century fortress, 18th century Electoral Palace and a series of medieval churches.

Day 5
Cochem, Germany

The small but popular village of Cochem sits on the banks of the Moselle River, southwest of Koblenz. Located on both sides of the Moselle, most of the main part of the village lies under the Reichsburg Castle. It is necessary to cross a bridge from the other side of the river, after docking, to visit Cochem’s narrow alleyways, half-timbered medieval houses, and town gates. Situated on the hilltop that dominates the town, Reichsburg Castle, which was originally built in 1294, was destroyed by the French in 1689 and later rebuilt in the late 19th century.

Day 6
Cologne, Germany

As the fourth largest city in Germany and the largest city on the Rhine River, Cologne is regarded as the historic, cultural and economic capital of the Rhineland. It is highly regarded for its trade fairs, cathedral, perfume, and Koelsch beer. It was also once a significant part of the Roman Empire, and the remains of many Roman buildings and town walls are still visible today. There is a range of Roman artefacts on display in the Roemisches Germanisches Museum, which is well worth a visit.

Cologne is also home to the French Gothic style Kolner Dom Cathedral, for which construction began in 1248 but remained unfinished for 600 years. The structure - which can still be visited today - is made up of two 157 metre-high spires, buttresses, pillars and arches – which collectively support the central nave. The remains of the kings who followed the star to Bethlehem are believed to have been contained within the south tower.

Day 7
Dordrecht, Netherlands

Located in the Zuid-Holland province of the Netherlands is the city of Dordrecht, which is known for its range of medieval houses, courtyards, gates, quays, and canals. One of the city’s most renowned landmarks is the 14th century Grote Kerk, which features a huge tower, intricately carved choir stalls, and a notable pulpit. The town museums feature collections of paintings by old Dutch masters and local medieval antiquities. The glistening canal is a prominent feature of Dordrecht and follows a winding path through the city.

Day 8
Amsterdam, Netherlands

Regarded as the Venice of the north, the Dutch capital of Amsterdam is made up of a series of 90 islands, which are connected by almost 1,200 bridges. Today, Amsterdam is a city of contrasts, with many people being attracted to this vibrant destination for its range of bars and night clubs. On the other hand, Amsterdam is home many renowned architectural structures, insightful museums and beautiful gardens.

The Royal Palace was originally built in the 17th century to serve as a town hall, but is now one of three palaces in the Netherlands to be under disposal of the monarchy. In the springtime, be sure to visit the Keukenhof Gardens, where seven million flower bulbs create a beautiful display of bold and bright colours.

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