Europe and Mediterranean: Western Mediterranean Voyage


Explore highlights of the Mediterranean during this 14 night voyage on Queen Anne. Wander the romantic streets of Cadiz and gaze at charming architecture in Barcelona. Retrace Napoleon Bonaparte's early footsteps in France. Visit some of Rome's architectural wonders and Florence's Renaissance treasures. Enjoy a native Portuguese dish in the lively Barrio Alto district of Lisbon before returning to Southampton to complete this exciting adventure.

Included Extras

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Sailing Itinerary

Note: Cruise itineraries are subject to change. Please verify ports and times directly with the cruise line.

Day 1 Port of Call Southampton Departure 6:00pm


Southampton is a port city on England’s south coast. It’s home to the SeaCity Museum, with an interactive model of the Titanic, which departed from Southampton in 1912. Nearby, Southampton City Art Gallery specialises in modern British art. Solent Sky Museum features vintage aircraft like the iconic Spitfire. Tudor House & Garden displays artifacts covering over 800 years of history, including a penny-farthing bike.

Day 2 Cruising
Day 3 Cruising
Day 4 Port of Call Cadiz Arrival 8:00am Departure 5:00pm


The city of Cadiz, which practically accounts for the whole of the municipal area, lies to the east of the bay of the same name, in an area which could be described as half island, half peninsula, connected to the mainland by a slender, sandy strip. Its situation is responsible for its obvious maritime tendencies, and it has been totally dedicated to seafaring pursuits since its foundation. The Phoenicians, Greeks, Romans and Arabs all passed through what is believed to be the western world’s oldest city, and it was here that Spain’s first democratic Constitution was drawn up. Despite its essentially urban nature, it also boasts areas of natural interest, such as the beaches of La Cortadura and El Chato, as well as Santibanez Mud Flats, which are part of Cadiz Bay Natural Park. The city, popularly known as “La Tacita de Plata” (The Silver Cup), has an unmistakable marine flavour, and its people are famous for their good humour and hospitality, as witnessed by the famous carnival; it boasts monuments of great interest, such as the Cathedral, the city walls, Holy Cross Parish Church, the Genoese Park, Puerta de la Caleta, etc. All places of indubitable charm, to which we must add the city’s cuisine and beaches, famous for their beauty, such as La Caleta, Santa Maria del Mar and La Victoria. History This legendary city was founded by the Phoenicians in 1100, although the oldest archaeological remains date back to around 800 B.C. Mythology links its foundation with Hercules and the legendary Tartessia. The Phoenicians called the city Gadir, meaning “closed area”. They built a commercial factory and a temple in honour of the god Melkart In 206 B.C. it was joined with Rome as an allied city under the name Gades. This was the start of one of the most prosperous periods in Cadiz’s history, and it became one of the most important cities in the Roman Empire. In the Imperial age, it was known as “Augusta Urbs Julia Gaditana”. Its inhabitants were soon granted Roman citizenship. When the Moslem invasions began in the 8th century, it provided the armies with significant support by facilitating their passage, though it soon suffered a decline in importance which would prevail until the Christian conquest and re-settlement at the hands of Alfonso X, known as The Wise, between 1260 and 1262. During the 15th century, the city’s economic activity was based essentially on sea commerce, particularly in North Africa. In 1493, the Catholic Monarchs made Cadiz Crown property; it had belonged to the Ponce de Leon estate since 1470. With the discovery of America, Cadiz’s rise to greatness began, culminating in the 18th century. Its natural conditions meant that whenever it was impossible for ships to berth in Seville, they could do so in Cadiz. In 1717, Seville’s Contracting House was moved to Cadiz, the monopoly of American trade travelling with it; however, this situation was short-lived, as the concession to trade with the New World was extended to twelve ports in 1778. The town centre was consolidated in the 18th and 19th centuries, when urban renovation was carried out and most of the monuments and buildings that we know today were built. La Isla del Leon, now San Fernando, was the setting for the earliest meetings of the famous Cadiz Cortes, general constituent assemblies set up to provide Spain with a Constitution during the war of independence. Fleeing from the French, the Government took refuge near Cadiz, the only stronghold that the French were unable to capture during the whole of the war. Between 1810 and 1811, Government assemblies took place in La Isla de Leon Theatre; in February 1811, the proximity of Napoleon’s troops forced them to move to San Felipe de Neri Church in Cadiz, returning once more to La Isla de Leon before finally making their definitive journey back to Madrid in 1813. After the war, the city continued at the vanguard of liberalism, with its support for Riego in 1820 and its leading role in the face of the French invasion in 1823. In a similar vein, Cadiz was at the forefront of the 1868 uprising. At the end of the 19th century, the city’s economic decline began. A series of events including the loss of the colonial market, culminating in the 1898 Disaster, and the African War, among others, ushered in a crisis that was to have grave consequences.

Day 5 Cruising
Day 6 Port of Call Barcelona Arrival 8:00am Departure 5:00pm


Barcelona is a charming, cosmopolitan port on the shores of the Mediterranean sea. This prosperous and bilingual (Spanish and Catalan) metropolis measures up to a city such as Madrid: its museums, theaters, art galleries and nightlife area of an impressive high standard. Besides that, this art and design centre has a lot of interesting sights to offer to its visitors. The best place to watch people go by, to stroll or simply relax, is 'Las Ramblas', a pedestrian street with dozens of outdoor cafes. Here, you’ll find flower-stands, book kiosks and small market stalls where they sell birds and small animals. You’ll also find an endlessly fascinating flowing receptacle of pageant-jugglers, singers, dancers, puppeteers, sidewalk artists, living statues and assorted oddballs on parade. Nearby is 'Plaça Real', with plenty of bars and restaurants, and 'Palau Guell', built by the Catalan architectural genius Antoni Gaudi in his undulating art-nouveau style. After having seen these sights, stroll the narrow winding streets of the 'Barri Gotic', the medieval Gothic quarter full of interesting tapas bars and cafes. Check out Picasso’s old hangout, 'Els Quatre Gats', which has been renovated without losing its bohemian charm. Or head for the old Barceloneta section on the waterfront. This working-class area, which was always slightly rundown and scruffy-looking, is now packed with paella restaurants. The new beach area, which runs from Barceloneta to the Olympic village, is much cleaner than the old beach area. Although some people believe that it has been cleaned up considerably, it might be a wise idea to stay out of the water. Fortunately, the beach itself is already a feast for the eyes (and ears), with its huge and roaring waves.

Day 7 Port of Call Ajaccio Arrival 10:00am Departure 6:00pm


Located on the west coast of the island of Corsica, the capital city of Ajaccio is famous as the birthplace of Napoleon Bonaparte. This Mediterranean port town enjoys an exceptionally mild climate and offers travelers a number of cafes, restaurants and shops to enjoy in addition to a number of interesting sites, including the Cathedrale Notre-Dame de la Misericorde, where Napoleon was baptized in 1771, and the Chapelle Imperiale, built in 1855 by Napoleon III to accommodate the tombs of the Bonaparte family. Impressive views of the town can be enjoyed from the Jetee de la Citadelle, located next to the 16th-century citadel currently occupied by the army.

Day 8 Port of Call Rome/Civitavecchia Arrival 7:00am Departure 7:00pm


Located about 80 kilometers northwest of Rome, the Port of Civitavecchia is the port of Rome and a busy ferry and cargo port serving Italy and southern Europe. Lying on Italy’s eastern shores on the Tyrrhenian Sea, the Port of Civitavecchia has excellent direct connections to Rome. It is an important cruise and ferry port with regular passage to Sardinia, Malta, Sicily, Tunis, and Barcelona. Fishing is of secondary importance to the Port of Civitavecchia. In addition to ocean-going traffic, the Port of Civitavecchia also contains a thermoelectric center and metallurgical works. In 2006, over 51 thousand people called the Port of Civitavecchia home. The Port of Civitavecchia was built on an earlier Etruscan settlement. Emperor Trajan founded the Port of Civitavecchia in the early 2nd Century, calling it Centumcellae. Today, Trajan’s Port is preserved within today’s Port of Civitavecchia. A busy growing town during the late Roman era, the Port of Civitavecchia was attacked by Vandals and then destroyed by the Saracens in 828 AD. Residents escaped to the nearby Allumiere Mountains where Pope Leo IV built a walled town in 854. Eventually, the people returned to Civitavecchia (the name means “old city”). At the end of the 15th Century, the Port of Civitavecchia was under frequent attack by pirates. The naval arsenal was constructed in 1508. Pope Paul III commissioned the building of the keep, which was designed by Donato Bramante and then finished by Michelangelo in 1537, to protect the Port of Civitavecchia from the pirate attacks. In 1696, Civitavecchia became a free port under Pope Innocent XII. Because it was Rome’s main port, the French occupied the Port of Civitavecchia in 1849. The Port of Civitavecchia was linked to Rome by the Rome and Civitavecchia Rail Road in 1859. When the Port of Civitavecchia became part of the Kingdom of Italy in 1870, it was one of the Papal State’s most strongly-fortified towns when Papal troops welcomed General Nino Bixio on behalf of the Italian unification forces into the Port of Civitavecchia fortress. World War II brought destruction to as much as three-quarters of the Port of Civitavecchia. Reconstruction enlarged the Port of Civitavecchia beyond its pre-war area. The Autorita Portuale Civitavecchia (Port of Rome) is responsible for managing and operating the Port of Civitavecchia as well as the ports of Fiumicino and Gaeta. The modern Port of Civitavecchia is at the center of rail, road, and air networks that link it with central Italy and the world. The Port of Civitavecchia has capacity to handle about 11 million tons of cargo per year and over 1.5 million passengers. Cargoes include forest products, cereals, iron and steel, chemicals, automobiles, containers, and liquid bulk. In 2007, the Port of Civitavecchia welcomed 856 cruise vessels carrying 1.6 million passengers, and the total number of passengers using ferries and cruise vessels was 3.8 million. In 2007, the Port of Civitavecchia handled a total of 7.7 million tons of cargo. This total included 1.5 million tons of liquid bulk, 1.7 million tons of solid bulk, 4.6 million tons of packages, and 31.1 thousand TEUs of containerized cargo. The Port of Civitavecchia contains 28 berths of a total 5.6 thousand meters in length with alongside depths from 6 to 18 meters. Port properties include five warehouses containing 36 thousand square meters for handling and storing cargoes. The intermodal terminal includes seven thousand square meters of storage space and 12.5 thousand square meters for loading/unloading rail cars and parking. The Port of Civitavecchia is one of the busiest ferry ports in the world. Just 80 kilometers northwest of Rome, it is the main tourist destination for people traveling to the Eternal City. It is also a central port for ferries carrying passengers to more local destinations. The ferry terminal offers a complete line of amenities. Different ferry companies offer services to the various destinations. Moby Lines handles crossings to Olbia, Sardinia. Corsica Sardinia Ferries runs services to Golfo Aranci. Grimaldi Ferries carries passengers to Barcelona and Tunis, and Grand Navi Veloci operates a route to Tunis. Ferrovie dello Stato operates a combined rail-ferry service to Golfo Aranci.

Day 9 Port of Call Livorno Arrival 8:00am Departure 7:00pm


Livorno is situated along the coast of the Ligurian Sea, is one of Italy’s most important ports, both as a commercial and touristic port of call, an industrial centre of national importance and, among all of the Tuscan cities, it is generally considered the youngest, even though its territory holds historical testimonies of remote times that have survived the mass bombings of the Second War World. The city, developed from the end of the XVI century upon request of the Medici family, is famous for being the birthplace of prestigious personalities such as Amedeo Modigliani, Pietro Mascagni and Carlo Azeglio Ciampi. In the past, until the first years of the 20th century it was also a tourist destination of international importance for the presence of important seaside and thermal establishments, that give the city its the name of Montecatini-on-the-sea. Livorno, which at the end of the XIX century counted around 100,000 inhabitants and was the 11th most populated city in Italy and the 2nd in Tuscany, in the last decades has had a notable decline in the number of inhabitants and now is the 3rd most populated city in Tuscany after Florence and Prato.

Day 10 Cruising
Day 11 Cruising
Day 12 Port of Call Lisbon Arrival 9:00am Departure 7:00pm


Lisbon is Portugal’s hilly, coastal capital city. From imposing São Jorge Castle, the view encompasses the old city’s pastel-colored buildings, Tagus Estuary and Ponte 25 de Abril suspension bridge. Nearby, the National Azulejo Museum displays 5 centuries of decorative ceramic tiles. Just outside Lisbon is a string of Atlantic beaches, from Cascais to Estoril.

Day 13 Cruising
Day 14 Cruising
Day 15 Port of Call Southampton Arrival 6:00am


Southampton is a port city on England’s south coast. It’s home to the SeaCity Museum, with an interactive model of the Titanic, which departed from Southampton in 1912. Nearby, Southampton City Art Gallery specialises in modern British art. Solent Sky Museum features vintage aircraft like the iconic Spitfire. Tudor House & Garden displays artifacts covering over 800 years of history, including a penny-farthing bike.

Onboard the Queen Anne

Costco Member Reviews

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Let Queen Anne® become your home away from home as you explore some of the world’s most enticing locations during her inaugural season. Whether you seek plentiful sea days to truly enjoy the ship, or you’d prefer a voyage on which you’ll discover a new destination almost every day, Queen Anne’s choices do not disappoint. Be a part of history as Cunard's newest ship is welcomed for the very first time, turning heads in destinations all over the world.

Onboard Activities

Activities & Services (included in cruise)

Games Room

  • Card Room
  • Casino
  • Disco/Nightclub
  • Movies
  • Theater/Show Lounge
  • Fitness Center
  • Sauna/Steam Room
  • Educational Programs
  • Pool - Children's
  • Pool - Outdoor
  • Whirlpool/Jacuzzi
  • Art Gallery
  • Bars/Lounges
  • Library
  • Educational Programs
  • Organized Age Specific Activities
  • Teen Center or Disco
  • Teen Programs
  • Duty-Free Shops/Boutiques
  • Elevators
  • Safe Deposit Boxes

Activities & Services (available for an extra fee)

Mareel Thermal Spa

  • Beauty Salon
  • Full-Service Spa
  • Spa Services/Massage
  • Internet Center
  • Babysitting
  • Dry Cleaning/ Laundry Service
  • Infirmary/Medical Center
  • Self-Service Laundromat

Costco Travel makes every effort to verify the accuracy of all information provided. Additional fees for amenities or services may be charged by the cruise line. Amenities or services may be discontinued or revised by the cruise line without notice. Staterooms designated as wheelchair-accessible do not necessarily meet ADA requirements. Costco Travel is not responsible for inaccuracies or provider modifications.


Britannia Restaurant

Main Dining

Britannia Restaurant: This main restaurant invites you to enjoy breakfast, lunch and dinner with a real sense of occasion. Dining is a highlight of each Cunard voyage and the grandeur of the Britannia Restaurant ensures it's always memorable, especially on Gala Evenings. Experience a stylish and vibrant atmosphere and be tempted by freshly prepared dishes which range from twists on traditional favorites to contemporary selections. If you decide to join us here for breakfast or lunch you'll find it traditional and relaxed, whereas at dinner this glamorous venue really sparkles. Choose from 6pm, 8pm or open dining. with last orders at 9pm. Reservations can be made in advance.

Princess Grill Restaurant: The exclusive Princess Grill Restaurant will offer an exquisite and unforgettable dining experience. You'll be met with an array of tempting choices to delight the tastebuds and pique your curiosity for the next course.

Queens Grill Restaurant: The Queens Grill Restaurant is truly the epitome of luxurious, intimate dining. With a stellar menu and an atmosphere to match, enjoy the ultimate in sophistication and exclusivity.

Britannia Club Restaurant: The Britannia Club Restaurant offers an exemplary dining experience and a sense of intimate exclusivity. Here you can enjoy the added pleasure that comes from knowing you have a table reserved throughout your voyage. Even the most discerning of tastebuds will find dishes to please from a menu that offers a varied selection of contemporary and international choices as well as special dishes curated by the chef, only available in Britannia Club.

Tramonto Restaurant

Specialty Dining

Tramonto: Inspired by fresh Mediterranean flavors, with a sprinkling of African and Arabic influences, Tramonto offers simple and authentic dishes that pay homage to Europe's sunshine region.

Aji Wa: Aji Wa, meaning 'harmony of flavors,' combines the signature tastes of Japan with the artistry of skilled chefs for a truly authentic dining experience. Menus evolve across the year to reflect the seasonality of ingredients and Queen Anne's location. Where you choose to sit (and the time of day you visit) will also influence how your experience unfolds.

Sir Samuel's: Paying homage to Cunard's founder, Sir Samuel's is a culinary coupling of land and ocean, where nothing (least of all the ingredients) comes as standard. The most succulent steaks; subtly smoked and served with your choice of knife. Fruit de mer platters infused with all the flavors of the sea. Irresistible Dover sole delicately deboned at your table. These are the signature tastes Sir Samuel's invites you to indulge in.

Aranya: Designed to delight and surprise, Aranya (meaning forest or wilderness in Sanskrit) will take you on a sensory tour of the Indian subcontinent with playful interpretations of classic Indian cuisine.

The Golden Lion: Sunday roasts with lashings of gravy. 'Proper' pints served straight from the tap. Bloody Marys as red as our ship's funnels. If the day calls for classic British pub fare, look no further than Queen Anne's Golden Lion.

The Lido Court

Casual Dining

The Lido Court: Classic and continental flavor pairings bring the world to your plate. Welcoming guests from early morning until late in the evening, this informal dining venue is like nowhere else you'll dine at on board. Wonderfully laidback, no matter what time of day you visit, the Lido is a dining experience anchored around buffet-style self-service, inviting you to indulge as much or as little as you like.

Room Service: Delicious, freshly prepared food delivered direct to your stateroom, compliments of Cunard®

Disclaimer regarding ship dining

Times, costs and other specifics are outside the control of Costco Travel. All information is at the sole discretion of the cruise line and is subject to change without notice. Dining time and table size preferences are submitted to the cruise line on a first-come, first-served request basis and are confirmed aboard ship. Questions, concerns and/or special needs regarding dining arrangements must be addressed with the maitre d' hotel aboard ship. Every effort is made to accommodate travelers' preferences; however, Costco Travel cannot guarantee dining arrangements. In specialty restaurants, space is limited and reservations are recommended. A cover charge and dress code may apply.


Well-appointed inside staterooms are a haven of comfort and style to enjoy during your voyage. Features include a Sealy Cunarder bed configurable to king-size or two single beds, satellite TV with movie and music channels, bathroom with a walk-in shower, bathrobes and slippers and more.

Standard Inside (Category: IA)

Category: IA

Standard Inside (Category: IB)

Category: IB

Standard Inside (Category: IC)

Category: IC

Standard Inside (Category: ID)

Category: ID

Standard Inside (Category: IE)

Category: IE

Standard Inside (Category: IF)

Category: IF

Staterooms feature a window with sea view, Sealy Cunarder bed (king-size or two single beds), lounge area, satellite TV with movies and music, bathrobes and slippers.

Deluxe Oceanview (Category: EA)

Category: EA

Oceanview (Category: EB)

Category: EB

Oceanview (Category: EC)

Category: EC

Oceanview (Category: EE)

Category: EE

Oceanview (Category: EF)

Category: EF

Drink in sparkling sea views from your own private outdoor space in a balcony stateroom, bringing together the best in comfort, convenience, and scenery. Features include a window with sea view, Sealy Cunarder bed configurable to king-size or two single beds, lounge area with seating, satellite TV with movie and music channels, bathroom with a walk-in shower, bathrobes and slippers and more.

Club Balcony (Category: A1)

Category: A1

Club Balcony (Category: A2)

Category: A2

Balcony (Category: BB)

Category: BB

Balcony (Category: BC)

Category: BC

Balcony (Category: BD)

Category: BD

Balcony (Category: BE)

Category: BE

Balcony (Category: BF)

Category: BF

Balcony (obstructed view) (Category: DB)

Category: DB

Balcony (obstructed view) (Category: DC)

Category: DC

Delight in a prime, central location on board with ocean views that can be enjoyed from both in and outside your Princess Grill Suite. Features include a Sealy Cunarder bed configurable to king-size or two single beds, lounge area with seating, satellite TV with movie and music channels, bathroom with a large walk-in shower, luxury bathrobes and slippers and more. Enjoy exclusive access to the Princess Grill restaurant and dine anytime at your reserved table.

Grand Suite (Category: Q1)

Category: Q1

Master Suite (Category: Q2)

Category: Q2

Penthouse (Category: Q3)

Category: Q3

Penthouse (Category: Q4)

Category: Q4

Queen Suite (Category: Q5)

Category: Q5

Queen Suite (Category: Q6)

Category: Q6

Princess Suite (Category: P1)

Category: P1

Princess Suite (Category: P2)

Category: P2

Deck Plan

Cruise Ship
Deck 14
Key to Symbols
2 lower berths and 1 upper berth2 lower berths and 1 upper berth
3rd berth is a single sofabed3rd berth is a single sofabed
3rd and 4th berth is a double sofabed3rd and 4th berth is a double sofabed
Balcony is shaded by deck structure aboveBalcony is shaded by deck structure above
Wheelchair accessibleWheelchair accessible
Alternative layout and configurationAlternative layout and configuration
Forward-facing ocean viewForward-facing ocean view
Partial metal-fronted balconyPartial metal-fronted balcony
Metal-fronted balconyMetal-fronted balcony
Views obstructed by lifeboats and during Panama Canal transits lifeboats are adjacent to the balconyViews obstructed by lifeboats and during Panama Canal transits lifeboats are adjacent to the balcony
Balcony visible from aboveBalcony visible from above
Additional shower roomAdditional shower room
3rd and 4th berth are a single sofabed and one upper bed3rd and 4th berth are a single sofabed and one upper bed

Ship Facts

Queen Anne ship image
  • Ship Name: Queen Anne
  • Year Built: 2022
  • Year Entered Present Fleet: 2024
  • Maximum Capacity: 3,353
  • Number of Passenger Decks: 13
  • Number of Crew: 1,225
  • Ocean-View without Balcony: 113
  • Ocean-View with Balcony: 685
  • Total Inside Staterooms: 348
  • Tonnage (GRT): 113,000
  • Capacity Based on Double Occupancy: 3,000
  • Country of Registry: Bermuda
  • Total Staterooms: 1,397
  • Suites with Balcony: 253
Costco Travel makes every effort to verify the accuracy of all information provided. Additional fees for amenities or services may be charged by the hotel, resort or cruise line. Amenities or services may be discontinued or revised by the provider without notice. Hotels, resorts, ships or accommodations designated as wheelchair-accessible do not necessarily meet ADA requirements. Costco Travel is not responsible for inaccuracies or provider modifications.

Available Dates & Prices

Departure Date

Inside Stateroom

Ocean View Stateroom

Balcony Stateroom

Suite Stateroom

Terms & Conditions

*Price shown is per person based on double occupancy and is valid for select stateroom categories only. Click on the Terms & Conditions link below for details.

†One Digital Costco Shop Card per room/stateroom, per stay. The exact amount of the Digital Costco Shop Card will be calculated during the booking process. The Digital Costco Shop Card promotion is nontransferable and may not be combined with any other promotion. A Digital Costco Shop Card will arrive by email approximately 10 days after the start of your cruise. Click on the Terms & Conditions link below for additional information.

Ship's registry: Bermuda

    Package ID: CUNANNEUR20240908