The Brittany Ferries St Malo Portsmouth ferry crossing between France and England is the only service operating on this route. With crossing durations from 8 hours 50 minutes, the route is scheduled to run around 7 times per week.
The regularity and duration of crossing varies from time to time so it is advisable to get a live quote for current availability.
Prices shown represent the average one way price paid by our customers. The most common booking on the St Malo Portsmouth route is a car and 2 passengers.
We found all of your staff to be excellent. The people on the book in at Poole at 6.30 in the morning were very very kind and they were a pleasure to deal with. Others could take lessons from your staff. All knew what they were doing and put us all in the right place and the right time.
'Anonymous' travelled St Malo Portsmouth with Brittany Ferries on BretagneRead More Read Less
"An enjoyable crossing."
Boarding was well organised, we were given a card reminding us of our garage location. Staff very helpful and friendly, a well equipped boat, with a range of entertainment for all ages. The food was of good quality and very reasonably priced. An overall very good experience.
'Nicky' travelled St Malo Portsmouth with Brittany Ferries on BretagneRead More Read Less
"St Malo - Portsmouth"
Having crossed two weeks earlier on the fast crossing between Portsmouth & Cherbourg we'd favoured the ease of staying in St Malo & leaving on the 10:30 morning ferry. We'd not given it much more thought than that, however we were both pleasantly surprised by how much we & more so the kids enjoyed it. We did have very calm seas but more so the boat crew, facilities were excellent & the kids loved the panto. All in all a very easy & surprisingly relaxing finish to the end of the holiday.
'Jamie' travelled St Malo Portsmouth with Brittany Ferries on BretagneRead More Read Less
"Great service on board!"
We were pleasantly surprised by the standard of the food served in the main restaurant. The quality and range of choices on the buffet and a la carte menu were excellent and the service was faultless. It was good to have the option of a quiet space in the reclining seat area, something we would have appreciated on the crossing to Santander where we could not escape the loud children's quiz entertainment. The ship is, I believe, due for a refit. It is looking a little worn but overall a very positive experience.
'Fletcher' travelled St Malo Portsmouth with Brittany Ferries on BretagneRead More Read Less
The French city and seaport of St Malo is located in Brittany in the north west of France and lies on the English Channel coast. It was built on an island of granite and has a unique atmosphere, wonderful scenery and lovely beaches. St Malo is popular with tourists from across Europe although for some visitors it is just the start or the end of a vacation to Brittany as they use the town's port to get too and from England. The town is widely regarded as the prettiest channel port in France with its cobbled streets, hotels, bars, restaurants and shops. There are streets and squares lined with tall mansions which are in turn enclosed by a complete circuit of ramparts. The modern harbour now connects the citadel to the mainland.
The Port of St Malo has two new ferry terminals which have good passenger facilities including gift shops, cafes and bureau de change. Ferry services from the port depart to Poole, Portsmouth and Weymouth in England, via the Channel Islands.
The city of Portsmouth is located on the south coast of England in the county of Hampshire. The city, which lies on the English Channel coast, has a long and illustrious maritime history and has connections with the Royal Navy that goes back centuries. The city was also one of the world's greatest shipbuilding centres and constructed the world's first ever dry dock in the 15th century, which is still in use today. The city is still an important base for the Royal Navy and is home to a number of important historical ships including the crowning glory of Admiral Lord Nelson's flagship, HMS Victory.
Portsmouth was significantly bombed during the Second World War because of its strategic importance, and as a result the city is a mix of old and new buildings with some of the most historic areas being the Hard and the Point. The nearby suburb of Southsea is a popular destination for families and has a lovely stretch of beach, two piers and a good selection of bars, cafes, restaurants and a theme park at Clarence Pier.
Ferry services from the city's port depart to Le Havre, Bilbao, Cherbourg, Caen, St Malo, St Helier, St Peter Port and Ryde.