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Easter & Pitcairn Islands: Marooned, Moai & Mutine

Departing on 18 Mar 2025 from San Antonio (Santiago) aboard the Seabourn Pursuit - Cruise No: 2094279

  • 18 Mar 2025
  • Seabourn Pursuit
  • 2 Adults
  • San Antonio (Santiago) / San Antonio (Santiago)
FROM
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Your Itinerary

San Antonio (Santiago), Chile — Robinson Crusoe Island — Selkirk Island, Chile — Selkirk Island, Chile — Easter Island, Chile — Easter Island, Chile — Ducie Island — Henderson Island, Pitcairn — Adamstown, Pitcairn Island — Mangareva, French Polynesia — Anaa, French Polynesia — Papeete (Tahiti) — Raiatea
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Date
Port
Info
Arrive
Depart
1
18 Mar '25
San Antonio (Santiago), Chile

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2
19 Mar '25
At Sea

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3
20 Mar '25
Robinson Crusoe Island
4
21 Mar '25
Selkirk Island, Chile

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5
21 Mar '25
Selkirk Island, Chile

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6
22 Mar '25
At Sea

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7
23 Mar '25
At Sea

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8
24 Mar '25
At Sea

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9
25 Mar '25
At Sea

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10
26 Mar '25
Easter Island, Chile

The southeastern-most point in the Polynesian Triangle, tiny Easter Island in the South Pacific is one of the most remote places on earth. Even more oddly, it belongs to Chile, which lies 3,700 miles away over the eastern horizon. In fact, a large slice of the island is Chile’s Rapa Nui National Park, preserving the sculptural heritage of the indigenous Rapa Nui people, whose ancestors carved the huge human effigies called moai that give the island its renown and earned it UNESCO World Heritage Site status. These stylized sculptures stand on the slopes of the island, gazing implacably out to sea, often on stone platforms called ahu. They were apparently carved between the 13th and 16th centuries, for reasons that are debated. But the enigmatic effigies, the dramatic volcanic landscape, the Rapa Nui people themselves and the sheer isolation of the island combine to draw visitors from every corner of the globe to this speck in the world’s largest ocean.

11
27 Mar '25
Easter Island, Chile

The southeastern-most point in the Polynesian Triangle, tiny Easter Island in the South Pacific is one of the most remote places on earth. Even more oddly, it belongs to Chile, which lies 3,700 miles away over the eastern horizon. In fact, a large slice of the island is Chile’s Rapa Nui National Park, preserving the sculptural heritage of the indigenous Rapa Nui people, whose ancestors carved the huge human effigies called moai that give the island its renown and earned it UNESCO World Heritage Site status. These stylized sculptures stand on the slopes of the island, gazing implacably out to sea, often on stone platforms called ahu. They were apparently carved between the 13th and 16th centuries, for reasons that are debated. But the enigmatic effigies, the dramatic volcanic landscape, the Rapa Nui people themselves and the sheer isolation of the island combine to draw visitors from every corner of the globe to this speck in the world’s largest ocean.

12
28 Mar '25
At Sea

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13
29 Mar '25
At Sea

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14
30 Mar '25
Ducie Island
15
31 Mar '25
Henderson Island, Pitcairn
16
1 Apr '25
Adamstown, Pitcairn Island

Adamstown is the capital of, and the only settlement on, the Pitcairn Islands.

17
2 Apr '25
At Sea

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18
3 Apr '25
Mangareva, French Polynesia

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19
4 Apr '25
At Sea

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20
5 Apr '25
At Sea

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21
6 Apr '25
Anaa, French Polynesia

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22
7 Apr '25
Papeete (Tahiti)

The islands of French Polynesia are acclaimed as the most beautiful in the South Pacific. Tahiti is the largest of the Polynesian islands and home to the capital city of Papeete, a delightful blend of cultures. Papeete, meaning the “water basket,” was once a gathering place where Tahitians came to fill their calabashes with fresh water. Today, it is the gateway to the country, and boasts romantic resorts, fine dining, vibrant markets, pearl shops, and boutiques. Tahiti’s mountainous interior is adorned with deep valleys and scenic waterfalls, while the rugged coastal lands are home to fields of tropical flowers, and glorious white and black sand beaches.

23
8 Apr '25
Raiatea

The second-largest of the Society Islands is practically twinned with its neighbor Taha’a. Actually they are connected by a reef in the same lagoon and may have been one island in the past. The main town, Uturoa is where most of the population lives. It’s lively, although no competition for Tahiti. Called the Sacred Island, Raiatea’s name means “bright sky,” and it was probably the first human community in the islands. The ancient sacred site of Taputapuatea is a UNESCO World Heritage Site, and may have been the place from which Polynesian migrations to Hawaii, the Cook Islands, New Zealand and the rest of the South Pacific started. Although less touristed than Tahiti, caring for visitors has grown in importance. Agriculture is mainly given over to coconuts, pineapples and vanilla. Vanilla orchids are hand-pollinated, since Raiatea has no insect pollinators for vanilla blossoms. South Seas pearls are farmed in the lagoon in various colors. A hike up Mt. Tapioi rewards with stunning views of the lagoon and sea, and tall Bora Bora on the far horizon. Another favorite hike leads to the island’s three waterfalls. The tallest peak, Mt. Temehani, is the place to look for the unique, five-petaled Tiare Apetahi flowers that grow nowhere else. The lagoon is dotted with tiny motus, which are mostly coral sand beach, and are popular for castaway swimming and snorkeling adventures.

Launched

2023

Description

Construction for Seabourn Pursuit began in fall 2020 during a ceremony in San Giorgo di Nogare, Italy, and the build process is well underway. The ship is scheduled for delivery in 2023, with its sister ship, Seabourn Venture, slated for delivery in 2022.

Seabourn Pursuit is the second Seabourn expedition ship slated to launch in 2023. Both Seabourn Pursuit and sister ship Seabourn Venture are designed and built for diverse environments to PC6 Polar Class standards and include modern hardware and technology that will extend the ships’ global deployment and capabilities. Each will carry two custom-built submarines, 24 Zodiacs, kayaks, and a 26-person expert expedition team whose role is to engage guests throughout each voyage.

The ship then continues onward by exploring the waters and landscapes of Greenland, Iceland and Norway throughout the spring and early summer, in some instances retracing the path of the Vikings to the frontier town of Tromsø while carving its way through the inside passage of the Norwegian fjords along the way. A sure highlight for August 2023 is the ship’s Northwest Passage journey through some of the most remote areas in the Northern Hemisphere from Kangerlussuaq, Greenland to Nome, Alaska.

Included Services

  • All Inclusive
  • All Suite Ship
  • Gratuities Included

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