Reviewed 10 July 2014 by Emma
We had a great dinner in the restaurant and the staff were super friendly! we also had a nice drink with an amazing view- followed by the best sleep ive had during my trip! surprisingly the bunk beds were very comfortable!
'Emma' travelled Ancona Split with Jadrolinija on Marko Polo
"Noise in the cabin"
Reviewed 26 May 2014 by Benoit Meurisse
Everything was perfect aboard the ferry (reception, catering, cleanliness), everything EXCEPT the noise in the cabin. We couldn't sleep a blink (even with earplugs) with the noise of the engine. It's useless to pay for a cabin if you cannot sleep….
'Benoit Meurisse' travelled Ancona Split with Blueline on Regina della Pace
"Blue Line Ancona-Split, very good "
Reviewed 13 October 2013 by Anonymous
The price / time request via internet works great and easy. Simple processing with ticket / confirmation Rapid settlement at check-in in Ancona The ferry and the cabins are clean and practical We are with Blue Line in all respects satisfactory, and should we decide for future trips for Blue Line.
'Anonymous' travelled Ancona Split with Blueline on Regina della Pace
"Ancone - Split by night"
Reviewed 05 September 2013 by Noel
No problems regarding the booking, except that you are unable to choose the location of the cabins and to know how far your will be from the machines; a noisy crossing. It is also the first crossing where half the cars disembark in reverse, which means that the disembarkment takes more time.
'Noel' travelled Ancona Split with Blueline on Regina della Pace
Using our fare search you can check real time prices, availability and book ferries from Ancona to Split or alternatively compare this route or the ports with other options.Simply select the country of departure and then Ancona Split or another route if you prefer followed by number of passengers travelling on the ferry and hit search!
Prices shown represent the average one way price paid by our customers. The most common booking on the Ancona Split route is a car and 2 passengers.
|Ancona - Stari Grad with Blueline - 1 Sailing Weekly / 9 hour 45 minute crossing|
|Ancona - Zadar with Jadrolinija - 7 Sailings Weekly / 6 hour crossing|
|Ancona - Stari Grad with Jadrolinija - 4 Sailings Weekly / 9 hour 41 minute crossing|
|Bari - Dubrovnik with Jadrolinija - 6 Sailings Weekly / 9 hour crossing|
|Venice - Mali Losinj with Venezia Lines - 2 Sailings Weekly / 5 hour 15 minute crossing|
|Venice - Pula with Venezia Lines - 4 Sailings Weekly / 3 hour 15 minute crossing|
|Venice - Porec with Venezia Lines - 7 Sailings Weekly / 2 hour 45 minute crossing|
|Venice - Rovinj with Venezia Lines - 7 Sailings Weekly / 3 hour 30 minute crossing|
|Venice - Piran with Commodore Cruises - 1 Sailing Weekly / 3 hour crossing|
|Venice - Pula with Commodore Cruises - 1 Sailing Weekly / 3 hour 45 minute crossing|
|Venice - Porec with Commodore Cruises - 1 Sailing Weekly / 3 hour crossing|
|Venice - Umag with Commodore Cruises - 1 Sailing Weekly / 2 hour 30 minute crossing|
Ancona is a provincial capital of the Marche region, not quite midway down the Adriatic coast of Italy. It is one of Italy's more important ports, the terminus of the main rail line through central Italy, and the point of departure for many lines of passenger ships and ferries to Croatia, Albania and Greece. The town is finely situated on and between the slopes of the two extremities of the promontory of Monte Conero, Monte Astagno to the South, occupied by the citadel, and Monte Guasco to the North, on which the cathedral stands. The latter, dedicated to S. Ciriaco, is said to occupy the site of a temple of Venus, who is mentioned by Catullus and Juvenal as the tutelary deity of the place. After the fall of the Roman empire Ancona was successively attacked by the Goths, Lombards and Saracens, but recovered its strength and importance. It was one of the cities of the Pentapolis under the exarchate of Ravenna.
Split is the largest and most important city in Dalmatia, the administrative center of Croatia's Split-Dalmatia county.
The city is situated on a small peninsula on the eastern shores of the Adriatic Sea. Although the beginnings of Split are usually linked to the building of Diocletian's Palace, there is evidence that this area was inhabited as a Greek colony even earlier.
Diocletian was a Roman emperor who ruled between AD 284 and 305 and was known for his reforms and persecution of Christians. He ordered the work on the palace to begin in 293 in readiness for his retirement from politics in 305.
Today, Split is a city who's economy relies mostly on trade and tourism. There are also some old industries undergoing a much needed revival, such as agriculture (fishing, olive, wine production), paper, concrete, and chemicals.