Travel from Italy to Corsica on the Livorno Bastia ferry route with a combined choice up to 21 sailings per week on offer (14 with Corsica Sardinia Ferries & 7 with Moby Lines).
The Corsica Sardinia Ferries service takes around 4 hours 5 minutes to travel to Corsica & the Moby Lines service around 4 hr 5 min.
Compare Livorno Bastia ferries with Corsica Sardinia Ferries & Moby Lines now to find the sailing that best suits your travel plans.
Prices shown represent the average one way price paid by our customers. The most common booking on the Livorno Bastia route is a car and 2 passengers.
"Journey into the nature"
Journey between scents of rosemary and myrtle, and a nice hot sun even if it was winter.
'Anonymous' travelled Livorno Bastia with Corsica Sardinia FerriesRead More Read Less
The travel was ok. I can recommend Direct Ferries. Unfortunately I am not happy with the operator Corsica Sardegna Ferries . Already got a problem in the parking as I could not go out from the car. They put the cars to close together. The ticket is not amendable. I was really disappointed that the amandment fee was higher than the price of the ticket.
'Łukasz' travelled Livorno Bastia with Corsica Sardinia FerriesRead More Read Less
Our ferry crossings between Bastia and Livorno were wonderful: Quiet and sunny. We were allowed to use the deck chairs on the sundeck. When approaching the port in Livorno, you have to make sure that you are in the right row. There are many deoarture points there. We had a rental car which was slightly longer than 4 meters but booked for 4 meters (which was our estimate). On the way out, no one paid attention. On the way back, we were told that we had to go to the ticket office and buy a new ticket. This meant that we would incur additional costs and - much worse - there was a chance that we would miss the boat. After insisting that nothing was said on the way out, we were were allowed to travel without buying a new ticket. The instructions of the Italian employees who direct your car to the right place, are REAL Italian. If we didn't have good sense of humor, we would have found the whole situation annoying, panicky and would have ended up being impatient.
'Jan-Willem en Irene' travelled Livorno Bastia with Corsica Sardinia FerriesRead More Read Less
All was OK, just was very windy, and the very was moving a lot.
'Arkadiusz' travelled Livorno Bastia with Corsica Sardinia FerriesRead More Read Less
The Italian city and port of Livorno lies in the Ligurian Sea on the western coast of Tuscany. Much of the original street layout and architecture has been retained in the New Venice area of the city. In this area visitors can see old bridges, narrow lanes, noblemen's houses and a network of canals that were used to connect its port to the city's warehouses. Also of interest are many fine examples of neo-classical buildings, museums, public parks and cultural institutions. Containing memorabilia, documents and operas by the composer Pietro Mascagni, who lived in the city, is the Museo Mascagnano and is well worth a visit. Organised by the Traditional Theatre of Livorno, some of Mascagni's operas are performed during the lyric music season.
The city's port is the third largest on Italy's west coast and provides many services and facilities including cargo handling and passenger services. The port's facilities include wheelchair ramps, toilets and shower facilities for passengers. There are also bars, restaurants, a conference centre, banks and a passenger information kiosk. From the port, there are ferry services to Bastia, Olbia, Golfo Aranci, Cagliari and Tunisia.
The city of Bastia is located on Corsica's east coast and faces Italy with views out to the Tuscan Archipelago, and is the second largest city on Corsica. To the north of Bastia is le Cap Corse which is a peninsular dotted with Genoese Towers and a large nature reserve that is popular with hikers. The town's history, like many in Corsica, begins with the Genoese who ruled Corsica from the 14th century. In the south of the town, the Old Port (Vieux Port) is a popular spot to take a stroll and to see the town's jaded buildings clustered around the fishing port, which are not dissimilar to those you might expect to find in Venice. From the port, a stroll through the Romieu garden will take you to the citadel above the port, which is actually the original Genoese town that was protected by defensive walls, added during the 15th century, and includes the Porte Louis XVI through which you enter the citadel.
The ferry Port of Bastia links the city to France (Marseille, Nice and Toulon) and Italy (Genoa, La Spezzia, Livorno, Piombino, Savona, Portoferraio).