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Australia & New Zealand Cruise

January 31 - February 12, 2019

Onboard the Celebrity Solstice



Australia & New Zealand Cruises: are an especially good fit for those travellers who want to experience the history and eclectic culture along with the natural beauty of this region. Sunshine, history, and some of the most coveted ports of call in the world await you!

All staterooms include:Our signature friendly, personalized service with a guest to staff ratio of nearly 2:1Twice daily service (makeup and turndown)Ice service on request24 hour room serviceRobeComplimentary tote bagCustom blended bath products (shampoo, conditioner and lotion), shower cap, cotton balls and cotton swabsWater/wine glassesCelebrity eXhale™ bedding featuring custom premium mattresses, plush duvets and pillows, and 100% cotton linensHair dryerPrivate mini-bar*Interactive Samsung flat-screen television system to view and select shore excursions, order room service, and watch movies*Private safeDual voltage 110/220AC outlets

Extraordinary Service

Service that is smartly attentive not tediously formal. A staff person for nearly every two guests ensures you can fully escape your everyday.

Exceptional Dining

Savor favorites and soon to be favorites served in up to 10 distinctive restaurants.

The Lawn Club

A freshly manicured lawn where you can enjoy casual outdoor activities in a Country Club atmosphere & let the grass between your toes take you places no cruise has gone before.

Exhilarating Entertainment

Crowd-pleasing entertainment program to keep you captivated day and night. Whatever your entertainment preference - we've got a performance for you.

Celebrity’s Youth & Teen Program

Enjoy crafts, music, karaoke, treasure hunts, theme parties, movies & lots more. An assortment of interactive toys are available for check out for private use.

Gastrobar

NEW VENUE serving craft beer and comfort food venue with more than 40 handcrafted, boutique beers all paired with a menu of elevated bar-fare creations.

Tuscan Grille

Now our Tuscan Grille steak house, the popular Solstice® Class restaurant, brings its dry aged steaks and freshly made pastas to Celebrity Infinity, too. In addition to its modern twist on traditional steaks and its wine list highlighting Italy, this incarnation presents a unique Italian cocktail menu—a first for Tuscan Grille. Attention taste buds: “You're welcome."

Qsine®

Qsine®, our one-of-a-kind specialty restaurant, features a uniquely unordinarySM approach to dining. At Qsine®, we strive to awaken your palate through a modern and whimsical approach to familiar dishes from around the world. Food is artfully presented, without traditional courses, and intended to be shared. And, to make it even more playful, the menu and wine list are creatively presented on an iPad®. Let your Culinary Tour Guide take you on an unforgettable journey.

Canyon Ranch SpaClub®

Relax and rejuvenate in our serene spa at sea. Experience the unique services of Canyon Ranch in a breathtaking setting—aboard Celebrity's modern luxury ships. Enhance your vacation with a complete wellness and lifestyle program that increases resilience, restores serenity, and helps you feel rejuvenated.

Rooftop Terrace

This venue is an invigorating way to experience the great outdoors on a modern luxury vacation. Intimate and inviting, the Rooftop Terrace features chic, cozy furniture, surprising artistic elements, and a large outdoor soundscape and movie screen that lets you kick back and catch Taste of Film—our unique way to experience movies. We pair playful snacks, inspired by the movie and served at the perfect moments, to elevate your movie-going experience to delicious new heights.

Celebrity iLounge

Keep in touch 24 hours a day in the Celebrity iLoungeSM, our one-of-a-kind hip Internet lounge that is the first Apple® Specialist at Sea. Celebrity iLoungeSM also offers various iLearn classes to help you master the latest photography, video and audio skills.

Michael's Club

A private lounge for those in Celebrity, Signature, Royal, Penthouse and Reflection Suites, as well as for Captain’s Club Zenith members. This luxurious club features a large-screen TV, reading areas stocked with magazines, newspapers, and books, a premium continental breakfast, light lunch, and self-service snacks. Pre-dinner drinks are complimentary between 5:30 and 8 PM daily. Its dedicated Concierge can help arrange your specialty dining, shore excursions, even handle inquiries about various ports of call. Desk hours vary by itinerary. Michael’s Club is available 24 hours a day.

Blu

As an AquaClass® guest, you can enjoy Blu, your own exclusive restaurant for breakfast and dinner. If the concept of "spa restaurant" causes you or your significant other to think you'll never see a steak or a rich dessert on the menu, that is definitely not the case. The cuisine at Blu is simply an imaginative way of preparing popular dishes without fussiness or pretense. Tender steak is served with a flavorful truffle vinaigrette instead of a heavy béarnaise. We call it "clean cuisine."

Concierge Class

Designed for the traveler who settles in nicely to veranda staterooms where little details make a big difference. Savor unexpected delights such as complimentary shoeshine service. The attention to detail will amaze you, even as you sleep on the perfect pillow you've selected from our pillow menu. If personalized Concierge service, priority check-in and early disembarkation appeal to you, Concierge Class is your clear choice.

AquaClass

These veranda staterooms offer spa elements infused into the stateroom experience and priority seating in the chic AquaClass restaurant, Blu. These spa-inspired staterooms, offer unlimited access to the AquaSpa® Persian Garden as well as a host of other soothing extras. If you love the spa, there's no finer way to travel.

Suites

Our spacious suites transform your vacation into a completely indulgent experience. Book this type of stateroom and enjoy special privileges plus an extensive list of amenities including European-style butler service (except Celebrity Xpedition).

Sydney, Australia

Book a window seat for your flight to Sydney: day or night, this city sure is good-lookin’. Scratch the surface and it only gets better. After a lazy Saturday at the beach, urbane Sydneysiders have a disco nap, hit the showers and head out again. There's always a new restaurant to try, undercover bar to hunt down, hip band to check out, sports team to shout at, show to see or crazy party to attend. The city's pretensions to glamour are well balanced by a casualness that means a cool T-shirt and a tidy pair of jeans will get you in most places. But if you want to dress up and show off, there's plenty of opportunity for that among the sparkling lights of the harbour. National parks ring the city and penetrate right into its heart. Large chunks of the harbour are still edged with bush, while parks cut their way through the skyscrapers and suburbs. Consequently native critters turn up in the most surprising places. Great clouds of flying foxes pass overhead at twilight and spend the night rustling around in suburban fig trees, oversized spiders stake out the corners of lounge-room walls, possums rattle over the roofs of terrace houses, and sulphur-crested cockatoos bleat from the railings of urban balconies. At times Sydney's concrete jungle seems more like an actual one – and doesn't that just make it all the more exciting?Brash is the word that inevitably gets bandied around when it comes to describing the Harbour City, and let's face it, Sydney is one hot mess! Compared to its Australian sister cities, Sydney is loud, uncompromising and in-your-face. Fireworks displays are more dazzling here, heels are higher, bodies more buffed, contact sports more brutal, starlets shinier, drag queens glitzier and chefs more adventurous. Australia’s best musos, foodies, actors, stockbrokers, models, writers and architects flock to the city to make their mark, and the effect is dazzling: a hyperenergetic, ambitious marketplace of the soul, where anything goes and everything usually does.

Melbourne, Australia

Consistently rated among the "world's most livable cities" in quality-of-life surveys, Melbourne is built on a coastal plain at the top of the giant horseshoe of Port Phillip Bay. The city center is an orderly grid of streets where the state parliament, banks, multinational corporations, and splendid Victorian buildings that sprang up in the wake of the gold rush now stand. This is Melbourne's heart, which you can explore at a leisurely pace in a couple of days, offering culture, art, fashion, and friendly sports-minded Australians. It is also easy to explore. At the city’s hear is the Golden Mile - home to shops, restaurants and theaters. Melbourne has nearly a dozen major markets. The huge Queen Victoria Market (the Vic) has more than 1,000 stalls. Others include the "foodie heaven" Prahran Market, and St. Kilda's Sunday market, awash with pottery and all things arty. Melbourne's dining scene is a vast smorgasbord of cuisines Chinese restaurants on Little Bourke Street are the equal of anything in Hong Kong. Richmond's Victoria Street convincingly incarnates Vietnam.

Fjords of New Zealand

New Zealand's largest national park was formed millennia ago by massive glacial flows that carved deep fiords into the coast. At the heart of Fiordland National Park lies Milford Sound. Lined by cliffs that soar above its surface, Rainforest clings to the cliffs & graceful waterfalls plummet into the void.

Dunedin, New Zealand

A Kiwi city with a Scottish heart. Dunedin, the Gaelic name for Edinburgh, was founded in 1848 by settlers of the Free Church of Scotland, a breakaway group from the Presbyterian Church. The city's Scottish roots are still visible; you'll find New Zealand's first and only (legal) whisky distillery, a statue of Scottish poet Robert Burns, and more kilts, sporrans, and gillies than you can shake a stick at! The Scottish settlers and local Māori came together in relative peace, but this wasn't true of the European whalers who were here three decades before, as places with names such as Murdering Beach illustrate. The city boasts a distinguished architectural & cultural history, a legacy of New Zealands 1860s gold rush. Dunedin has always had a reputation for the eccentric. Wearing no shoes and a big beard here marks a man as bohemian rather than destitute, and the residents wouldn't have it any other way.

Akaroa, New Zealand

A distinctly French flair with history steeped in legend. Akaroa harbour is home to a diverse array of marine life, including rare Hector's dolphins, and visitors are lured by the area's secluded beaches and quaint boutiques. On the southern side of the peninsula, in a harbor created when the crater wall of an extinct volcano collapsed into the sea, nestles the fishing village of Akaroa (Māori for "long harbor"). Although Akaroa was chosen as the site for a French colony in 1838, the first French settlers arrived in 1840 only to find that the British had already established sovereignty over New Zealand by the Treaty of Waitangi. Less than 10 years later, the French abandoned their attempt at colonization, but the settlers remained and gradually intermarried with the local English community.

Wellington, New Zealand

New Zealand's capital offers stunning views of forested peninsulas, dramatic cliff-side homes and fine Victorian buildings. The sophisticated metropolis boasts museums, winding streets and even a cable car - but nothing can beat its natural beauty. From the windswept green heights overlooking the capital, a crystal-clear morning reveals stunning views over the deceptively quiet waters of Cook Strait stretching to the mountains of the South Island; and on a mild summer night when a silver medallion of moon tops mysterious misty hillsides. Wellington has developed a lively, friendly, and infectious spirit of a city coming into its own. Pleasant and compact enough to be a good walking city, you might find yourself content to laze around the harbor, perhaps sipping a chilled glass of Chardonnay from a nearby vineyard. The burgeoning film industry—thanks to the Lord of the Rings (LOTR) — has injected life into the local arts scene.

Bay of Islands, New Zealand

Ranked as one of NZ’s top tourist sites this bay is punctuated by over 150 islands. In particular, The Bay of Islands offers more than broad vistas of sea and sky, more than beaches, boating, and fabulous water sports.

Tauranga (Rotorua), New Zealand

Tauranga port is located on the eastern Bay of Plenty, at the head of a big harbour protected by Matakana Island. Tauranga is also the cruise port to Rotorua - a major tourist travel destination (both domestically and internationally) with the region's largest industry. Rotoruais best known for its geysers and geothermal hot mud pools. The city's name - Tauranga - comes from Maori. The word is roughly translated to "sheltered anchorage". Tauranga is the centre of a vast citrus and sub tropical fruit-growing area. It is also a favourite base for deep-sea anglers. In the 1830s an Anglican mission was established in Tauranga. The community then developed as a shipping port and also a defence post against the indigenous Maori people. In 1864 it was the site of the Battle of Gate Pa during New Zealand Wars (1845 - 1872).

Auckland, New Zealand

Auckland is called the City of Sails, and visitors flying in will see why. On the East Coast is the Waitemata Harbour—a Māori word meaning sparkling waters—which is bordered by the Hauraki Gulf, an aquatic playground peppered with small islands where many Aucklanders can be found "mucking around in boats." Not surprisingly, Auckland has some 70,000 boats. About one in four households in Auckland has a seacraft of some kind, and there are 102 beaches within an hour's drive; during the week many are quite empty.

Terms, conditions and restrictions apply; pricing, availability, and other details subject to change and/ or apply to US or Canadian residents. Please confirm details and booking information with your travel advisor.

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