Newcastle
Kristiansand
Ferries to Norway
Open Ticket??

Open tickets are valid for up to 12 months from booking date (see ticket conditions).

Open Ticket?

Open tickets are valid for up to 12 months from booking date (see ticket conditions).

Trip Details
Outbound
Return Trip
Newcastle - Kristiansand is one of our busiest routes - sailings regularly sell out at busy periods
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Tips & Information for Newcastle - Kristiansand

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Newcastle to Kristiansand Ferry

Find Newcastle Kristiansand ferry prices, view timetables and deals with [--Website--] as well as comparing with other crossings from England or to Norway to guarantee you save on the ticket price.

View timetables and prices of all Newcastle to Kristiansand ferries ensuring you get the best price available for your ferry crossing. If there is an alternative route available that may enable you to save more then we’ll give you the price for that too.

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For more information, please visit our Ferries from England to Norway page.
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Newcastle Guide

The Port of Newcastle is actually located around 16 kilometres east of the city centre, on the north bank of the River Tyne. DFDS Seaways operates daily ferry crossings to Amsterdam in the Netherlands, lasting approximately 15 hours. The passenger terminals have been recently refurbished, offering all the usual facilities including sheltered walkways, a number of check-in desks and automated luggage handling.

Located in the northeast of England, Newcastle is well known for its historical ties with coal mining and as an important centre for the wool trade. Dating back to the 16th century, Newcastle's port and shipyards were once one of the largest centres of shipbuilding and repair in the world.

The city has a number of iconic brands associated with it including Newcastle United Football Club, Newcastle Brown Ale and the city's Tyne Bridge. Newcastle's light railway network, known as the Metro, operates on both sides of the river, connecting it with numerous places including Gateshead and the beaches of Whitley Bay and Tynemouth.


Kristiansand Guide

The Norwegian town and port of Kristiansand is located on the Skagerrak and until the Kiel Canal opened between the North Sea and the Baltic Sea, it was an important route militarily and geopolitically. This resulted in the town serving as a military stronghold for centuries which began as Harald Fairhair's royal residence, then as a Danish/Norwegian fortress and later as a garrison town. Kristiansand is the gateway for many Norwegians to and from the continent with frequent ferry services departing to Denmark. It is also the terminus of a railway line that operates along the southern edge of southern Norway.

The city takes its name from King Christian IV who founded the town in 1641. The 'sand' part of the name refers to the sandy headland upon which the city was built. Kristiansand is a popular tourist destination, especially during the summer, and popular sites include Kristiansand Zoo and Amusement Park which is located to the east of the town. Animals that can be seen in the zoo includes wolves, tigers, lions and lynx.

From the town's port, ferry services depart to Gothenburg (starting and ending in Newcastle, UK) and to Hirtshals in Denmark.


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