Natural scenic splendors with colorful local cultures and fascinating history makes the Eastern Seaboard of North America a destination with something for every traveler.

Seabourn's Canada & New England ports map

Autumn transforms the northeast coast of North America into a stunning world of color. The forests of Maine glow like embers in vivid shades of crimson and gold. Leaves of lemon and warm umber accentuate sidewalks from Halifax to Boston. The scent of wood smoke drifts from villages reminiscent of Loire along the broad St. Lawrence. Enjoy a steaming beverage on deck as you marvel at the rugged, bejeweled fall forests fringing Saguenay Fjord. Pay a visit to the Breton-style village of Gaspé. You can even catch a cable-car and ride up to UNESCO-inscribed Dufferin Terrace and admire the majestic towers and pitched copper roofs of the Château Frontenac.

Featured Ports

Quebec City, Quebec, Canada

Founded in 1608, Quebec City is the capital of the Canadian province of Quebec and the cradle of French Canadian civilization. With its historic ramparts, churches and Old Town, it is considered one of the most beautiful cities in North America.

Montreal, Quebec, Canada

The City of Montreal is a striking union of old-world charm and new-world attitude. Its name refers to the triple-peaked hill in the heart of the city, Mount Royal. 

Bar Harbor, Maine, US

In 1916, conservation-minded residents got together and purchased some 33,000 acres of Mt. Desert Island and donated it as Acadia National Park, New England’s only national park.

Boston, Massachusetts, US

Visitors can trace 200 years of American history by walking the "Freedom Trail," winding past colonial brick buildings, glazed high-rises, green parks and the Charles River.

Gaspe, Quebec, Canada

Explore the cliffs and capes of Forillon National Park, the village of Percé and its iconic offshore rock arch, or the huge colony of nesting gannets at Bonaventure Island.

Saint Lawrence River Cruising

Cruise between banks alive with colorful hardwood forests and punctuated by picturesque villages, appearing reminiscent of towns along the Seine or the Loire in France.