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18 nights from Lisbon

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18 nights from Lisbon

Cruise Details

Cruise Region : Transatlantic cruises
Company Category : Standard
Company name : Norwegian Cruise Lines
Ship name : Norwegian Star
Journey Start Date : Fri 24 Nov 2023
Journey End Date : Tue 12 Dec 2023
Port start : Lisbon / Portugal
Port end : Rio de Janeiro / Brazil
Count Nights : 18 nights

Short Cruise Program

Day Port Date Arrival Departure
1 Lisbon / Portugal Fri 24 Nov 21:00
3 Madeira / Portugal Sun 26 Nov 07:00 16:00
4 Lanzarote Las Palmas / Spain Mon 27 Nov 08:00 18:00
5 Las Palmas (Gran Canaria) / Spain Tue 28 Nov 08:00 23:00
6 Santa Cruz, about. Tenerife (Canary Islands) / Spain Wed 29 Nov 07:00 16:00
9 RAB ISLAND Sat 02 Dec 07:00 19:00
10 Porto Grande / Brazil Sun 03 Dec 06:00 17:00
14 Recife / Brazil Thu 07 Dec 08:00 20:00
15 Maceio / Brazil Fri 08 Dec 07:00 17:00
16 El Salvador / Brazil Sat 09 Dec 09:00 17:00
18 Armasan-dus-Buzius Armasan-dus-Buzius / Brazil Mon 11 Dec 08:00 20:00
19 Rio de Janeiro / Brazil Tue 12 Dec 08:00


Length : 29413.00
Capacity : 2348
Deck Quantity : 12

Related Cruises

Detailed cruise program
  • Day 1: 00:00-21:00

    Lisbon / Portugal

    Lisbon is the capital and the largest city of Portugal, with an estimated population of 505,526 within its administrative limits in an area of 100.05 km2. Its urban area extends beyond the city's administrative limits with a population of around 2.8 million people, being the 11th-most populous urban area in the European Union. About 3 million people live in the Lisbon Metropolitan Area (which represents approximately 27% of the country's population). It is mainland Europe's westernmost capital city and the only one along the Atlantic coast. Lisbon lies in the western Iberian Peninsula on the Atlantic Ocean and the River Tagus. The westernmost areas of its metro area form the westernmost point of Continental Europe, which is known as Cabo da Roca, located in the Sintra Mountains.

  • Day 3: 07:00-16:00

    Madeira / Portugal

    Madeira, officially the Autonomous Region of Madeira, is one of the two autonomous regions of Portugal (along with the Azores). It is an archipelago situated in the north Atlantic Ocean, southwest of Portugal. Its total population was estimated in 2011 at 267,785. The capital of Madeira is Funchal, which is located on the main island's south coast.

    The archipelago is just under 400 kilometres (250 mi) north of Tenerife, Canary Islands. Bermuda and Madeira, a few time zones apart, are the only land in the Atlantic on the 32nd parallel north. It includes the islands of Madeira, Porto Santo, and the Desertas, administered together with the separate archipelago of the Savage Islands. The region has political and administrative autonomy through the Administrative Political Statue of the Autonomous Region of Madeiraprovided for in the Portuguese Constitution. The autonomous region is an integral part of the European Union as an outermost region.

  • Day 4: 08:00-18:00

    Lanzarote Las Palmas / Spain

  • Day 5: 08:00-23:00

    Las Palmas (Gran Canaria) / Spain

  • Day 6: 07:00-16:00

    Santa Cruz, about. Tenerife (Canary Islands) / Spain

  • Day 9: 07:00-19:00


  • Day 10: 06:00-17:00

    Porto Grande / Brazil

  • Day 14: 08:00-20:00

    Recife / Brazil

  • Day 15: 07:00-17:00

    Maceio / Brazil

  • Day 16: 09:00-17:00

    El Salvador / Brazil

    a port on the Atlantic coast of eastern Brazil, capital of the state of Bahia; population 2,892,625 (2007).

  • Day 18: 08:00-20:00

    Armasan-dus-Buzius Armasan-dus-Buzius / Brazil

    Armação dos Búzios, often referred to as just Búzios, is a resort town and a municipality located in the state of Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. In 2012, its population consisted of 23,463 inhabitants and its area of 69 km². Today, Búzios is a popular getaway from the city and a worldwide tourist site, especially among Brazilians and Argentinians.

    In the early 1900s Búzios was an almost unknown village of fishermen. It remained as such until 1964, when the French actress Brigitte Bardot visited Búzios, since then Búzios became popular with the Carioca’s high society, who wanted to escape from the chaotic city life of Rio de Janeiro and enjoy over 23 beaches that the peninsula offers. The city grew to be an international tourist destination.

    Today, the peninsula is a travelling site that offers calmness, direct contact with nature and scenic views. The west coast beaches offer calm, clear waters while the east coast ones, facing the open sea, are more wild and draw surfers and water sports enthusiasts. Azeda, Ferradura, João Fernandes and Armação are amongst the most popular beaches in town. At night, Rua das Pedras, Buzios' main street, offers its visitors an active nightlife and a great variety of shopping and restaurants.

  • Day 19: 08:00-00:00

    Rio de Janeiro / Brazil

    Rio de Janeiro is the second-most populous municipality in Brazil and the sixth-most populous in the Americas. The metropolis is anchor to the Rio de Janeiro metropolitan area, the second-most populous metropolitan area in Brazil and sixth-most populous in the Americas. Rio de Janeiro is the capital of the state of Rio de Janeiro, Brazil's third-most populous state. Part of the city has been designated as a World Heritage Site, named "Rio de Janeiro: CariocaLandscapes between the Mountain and the Sea", by UNESCO on 1 July 2012 as a Cultural Landscape.

    Founded in 1565 by the Portuguese, the city was initially the seat of the Captaincy of Rio de Janeiro, a domain of the Portuguese Empire. Later, in 1763, it became the capital of the State of Brazil, a state of the Portuguese Empire. In 1808, when the Portuguese Royal Court transferred itself from Portugal to Brazil, Rio de Janeiro became the chosen seat of the court of Queen Maria I of Portugal, who subsequently, in 1815, under the leadership of her son, the Prince Regent, and future King João VI of Portugal, raised Brazil to the dignity of a kingdom, within the United Kingdom of Portugal, Brazil, and Algarves. Rio stayed the capital of the pluricontinental Lusitanian monarchy until 1822, when the War of Brazilian Independence began. This is one of the few instances in history that the capital of a colonising country officially shifted to a city in one of its colonies. Rio de Janeiro subsequently served as the capital of the independent monarchy, the Empire of Brazil, until 1889, and then the capital of a republican Brazil until 1960 when the capital was transferred to Brasília.

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