Cruise Savings Event

For one week only enjoy EXCLUSIVE ADDITIONAL SAVINGS of up to £500 off the advertised fares on any new cruise booking made by 8pm 31st October 2020!  Find out more

Available on select cruises only. Further Terms and conditions apply.

Sign up for offers...

View our Privacy Policy

Cruises to Málaga

Unexpected Malaga

Browse cruises

Divider Crest Logo

Featured cruises

BRAND NEW ITINERARY
Balcony from £5,439pp
Saga Group

Classic Islands of Greece

  • 13 Oct 2022
  • 22 nights
  • Ship: Spirit of Adventure
  • No-Fly Cruise

Itinerary: Southampton - Malaga, Spain - Valletta, Malta - Iraklion Crete, Greece - Mykonos, Greece - Piraeus (for Athens), Greece - Milos, Greece - Katakolon, Greece - Palma, Majorca -...

Includes: All sightseeing excursions included*, Free chauffeur service or port car parking*, Incredible launch savings*, Optional Travel Insurance Included with Coronavirus cancellation...

Choice of benefits
Inside from £1,799pp
Cunard

Western Mediterranean Highlights

  • 06 Jun 2021
  • 14 nights
  • Ship: Queen Victoria
  • No-Fly Cruise

Itinerary: Southampton - Porto - Barcelona, Spain - Cannes, France - Rome, Italy - Alghero, Sardinia - Granada (tours from Malaga) - Gibraltar - Southampton

Includes: Choice of car parking, on board spend or coach transfers*, Earn Cruise Miles® with every booking*, No-fly cruising, Top partner for Cunard*

NO-FLY CRUISING
Inside from £729pp
P&O Cruises

Spain and Portugal

  • 18 Mar 2021
  • 12 nights
  • Ship: Ventura
  • No-Fly Cruise

Itinerary: Southampton - Vigo, Spain - Lisbon, Portugal - Cartagena, Spain - Malaga, Spain - Gibraltar - Cadiz, Spain - Southampton

Includes: Bonus on board spend*, Choice of car parking, on board spend or coach transfers*, No-fly cruising, No tips required on board*


Divider Crest Logo

Discover Malaga’s history

Aerial view of Malaga with Port from castle in evening

Aerial view of Malaga with Port from castle in evening

Cathedral (Catedral La Manquita) and bell tower, Malaga

Cathedral (Catedral La Manquita) and bell tower, Malaga

Malaga, Spain

Malaga, Spain

Roman amphitheatre ruin in Malaga

Roman amphitheatre ruin in Malaga

The famous Alcazar of Segovia

The famous Alcazar of Segovia

View of Malaga with bullring and harbor

View of Malaga with bullring and harbor

Malaga beach

Malaga beach

ROL Cruise recommends...


1. Visit the One-Armed Lady 

Locals have nicknamed Malaga’s stunning Renaissance cathedral ‘La Manquita’ (one-armed lady) because its south tower was never fully built. Legend says the money intended for the cathedral’s completion was donated to the British colonies fighting for their independence in the American Revolution – but despite opportunities to complete the build, Malaga’s people decided to keep their much-loved city symbol the way it is.


2. Trace Picasso’s early life 

Art lovers flock to the Picasso Museum in Malaga, where over two hundred of the artist’s works are displayed – many of which have been donated by Picasso’s surviving family members. Within the historic Plaza de la Merced is ‘Casa Natal’, otherwise known as The Birthplace Museum, where a young Picasso was born and raised. The building has been an official heritage site since 1983 and visitors can see artefacts from Picasso’s home and cultural life.


3. Step back in time at Malaga’s central market

Malaga’s central Atarazanas market is a fantastic example of nineteenth century Spanish architecture, despite being set inside a building which used to be a naval shipyard back in the fourteenth century. Now, stallholders noisily fill the space each day with their produce, ranging from fresh fish and swinging legs of ham to exotic fruits and colourful vegetables, all of which entice both tourists and locals alike.


4. Explore Malaga’s medieval buildings

The medieval Alcazaba is a Moorish fortress built in the eleventh century and is one of the best preserved fortresses in the country, with maintained gardens, fountains and quaint courtyards. Nearby, a walk along an ancient wall takes you to Gibralfaro Castle, where you can enjoy unobstructed views across the city. Close to the entrance there’s also the remains of a Roman Theatre first built by Emperor Augustus in the first century AD - only unearthed by accident in the 1950s!