Reviewed 07 September 2014 by Frederick
Great way to travel to Spain enjoyed the experience when on board, bit of a wait getting on board but after that no complaints.
'Frederick' travelled Plymouth Santander with Brittany Ferries on Pont Aven
Reviewed 10 August 2014 by Anonymous
Entertainment, good food, fantastic cabin all this and nice weather made a great crossing.
'Anonymous' travelled Plymouth Santander with Brittany Ferries on Pont Aven
"Trip on the Pont Aven"
Reviewed 23 July 2014 by Robert
We sail from Plymouth to Santender with Pont Aven and back, I have to say that the ferrie was one of the best I have been on. Very clean the staff all very helpful and cheerful. The cabins were all very good and clean. There is one restaurant and one self service restaurant both was very good and plentiful. Overall a very pleasant journey.
'Robert' travelled Plymouth Santander with Brittany Ferries on Pont Aven
"Good crossing to Santander"
Reviewed 29 June 2014 by Ilona
First time doing this and thought it was very well managed. The cabin was good as was the entertainment. The food was OK and although we'd been dreading the 19 hr crossing it went very quickly and comfortably.
'Ilona' travelled Plymouth Santander with Brittany Ferries on Pont Aven
We get live Plymouth to Santander ferry prices directly from ferry company reservation systems and compare all options ensuring you find the best deal for your crossing. Getting a price and booking your ferry ticket to Spain couldn’t be easier!Getting a quote or booking a ferry to Spain couldn't be easier. All you need to do is select Plymouth to Santander from the menus to the left, select the number of passengers and hit search!
Prices shown represent the average one way price paid by our customers. The most common booking on the Plymouth Santander route is a car and 2 passengers.
Plymouth is a city in the South West of England, or alternatively the Westcountry, and is situated within the traditional county of Devon. It is located at the mouths of the rivers Plym and Tamar and at the head of one of the world's largest and most spectacular natural harbours, the Plymouth Sound. The city has a rich maritime past and was once one of the two most important Royal Navy bases in Britain, a factor that made the city a prime target of the Luftwaffe during the Second World War. After the destruction of the dockyards and city centre in the blitz of 1941, Plymouth was rebuilt under the guidance of architect Patrick Abercrombie and is now one of the few remaining naval dockyards in Britain and the largest naval base in Western Europe. Important locations in the city include The Royal Citadel, Devonport Dockyard and The Barbican from where the Pilgrims left for the New World in 1620.
The port city of Santander is the capital of the autonomous community of Cantabria situated on the north coast of Spain between Asturias (to the west) and the Basque Country (to the east). In the Roman Empire, the town was known as Portus Victoriae Iuliobrigensium. Its present name is derived from St Emeterio, a martyr whose head was brought there in the 3rd century, according to legend. In 1187, King Alfonso VIII made the abbot of San Emeterio lord of the town, and in 1248 Santander participated in the battle for Seville, receiving a coat of arms as reward. Santander was an important port for Castile in the later Middle Ages, and also for trade with the New World. It officially became a city in 1755. In 1893 the freighter Cabo Machichaco exploded in the harbor, killing 500 people. Santander became the favored summer location for King Alfonso XIII, and it remains popular today for holidays.