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Cruise Cities in Ukraine

Learn more about amazing Ukrainian cities that are port calls on our Ukrainian and Black Sea cruises.


Kiev (ukr. Kyiv)

City tour, including the Kontraktova Square, Kiev-Mohyla Academy, "The Samson Fountain", philarmony, Kreschatyk street, The Independence Square, The Mykhaylovsky Monastery, The Monument to Princess Olga, Starokyivska Hill, The Sophiyivska Square, The Golden Gates, The Opera Theater, The Monument to M. Grushevsky, Boulevard of Shevchenko, Kiev-Pechersk Laura, Embankment of the Dnieper river, Memorial symbol of the founder of Kiev, Askold Grave, monument to Apostle Andrew, the Pochtovaya Square, St. Sophia’s Cathedral.



Thanks to its old romantic traditions, Odessa is considered to be one of the world's most fascinating cities. The inimitable coloring of the city is sustained not only by the sea, the aroma of the acacia flowers, and velvety summer nights; it is also enhanced by marvelous monuments of 19th-century architecture. Unique in their beauty — the Opera House, the museum of Western and Oriental Art, the museum of Archeology and, of course, the famous Potemkin Staircase — are the symbols of the city’s splendid past and superb present.



The city of Sevastopol was closed to foreigners until 1996. It is a home base of the Russian Black Sea Fleet, which leases bays and infrastructure from Ukraine. Sevastopol has long heroic history, and is famous for its siege resistance during the Crimean War and World War II. These events are commemorated throughout the city in numerous monuments and famous 115-meter (377-ft) long panorama hall. Among the city’s historical attractions are the ruins of the ancient Greek colony Chersonesus, founded in 421 BC.
City tour, including: Trade port of Sevastopol, Bolshaya Morskaya Street, The Intercession Cathedral, The Vladimirsky Cathedral (outside), The Peter and Paul’s Cathedral, The Sailor’s Cathedral, The National Technical University, Lenin Street, The Nahimov Square, The Museum of the Naval History, World War II memorial, Earl’s pier — the front sea gates of Sevastopol, Primorsky Boulevard, the Monument of submerged ships, Nahimov avenue, the Art museum, Drama theater, "Panorama" Museum



Yalta is the loveliest among Black Sea resorts, lies in a natural amphitheater framed by the Crimean Mountains and the sea. It was once the retreat of the czars and Russian nobility; later it became the playground of Soviet leaders. Yalta has magical reputation for its sunshine, fine wines and relaxed living. Visit of Levadia Palace, built in 1911 for Czar Nicolas II, which hosted the Yalta Conference in February 1945. During this extraordinary event, the leaders of the three allied powers — Roosevelt, Churchill and Stalin — decided on the postwar division of Europe.


Zaporozhye (ukr. Zaporizhzha)

The city of Zaporozhye is more than 200 years old and situated about 600 km South-East of Kiev. Archaeological finds in the area suggest that the Scythian nomads were living here about 2 to 3 thousand years ago. In XV-XVII centuries this place was famous of cossac’s fortress Zaporizka Sich. In 1770, Russian government established new fortress at the Dnieper River, named Aleksandrovsk. Until the beginning of the 20th century Aleksandrovsk was a small town. The city was named Aleksandrovsk until 1921 when the city’s name was changed to Zaporozhye. During and after the World War II years, the city was the location of prisoner-of-war camps.

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