The Bar Bari ferry route connects Montenegro with Italy. Currently there is just the 1 ferry company operating this ferry service, Montenegro Lines. The crossing operates up to 4 times each week with sailing durations from around 9 hours.
Bar Bari sailing durations and frequency may vary from season to season so we’d advise doing a live check to get the most up to date information.
Prices shown represent the average one way price paid by our customers. The most common booking on the Bar Bari route is a car and 2 passengers.
"Overall satisfied with Montenegro ferries"
Ship is a bit aged and worn out but generally happy with the crossing and would use it again if i needed to.
'Ulrich' travelled Bar Bari with Montenegro LinesRead More Read Less
Located in southern Montenegro the town of Bar is a major seaport. Visitor attractions in the town include the 6th century Bar Triconch Church which is one of the oldest monuments in the area and the oldest religious building in Montenegro. This is where the "Chronicle of the Priest of Dukja" was created in the second half of the 12th century. The town is also a major tourist destination as well as being a major port. The Bar of today is a modern city having being almost entirely rebuilt following the Second World War. The town is characterised by modern buildings and wide boulevards.
Located on the Adriatic Sea and in south eastern Europe, Montenegro is bordered by Croatia to the west, Bosnia and Herzegovina to the north west, Serbia to the north east, Kosovo to the east and Albania to the south east.
Ferry services operating from Bar generally travel to Bari in Italy.
The Italian city and port of Bari lies on the Adriatic Sea coasty and is the capital of the Italian region of Puglia. The city is not particularly well known as a tourist destination although there are a few sights of interest and is conveniently located for visitors to use it as a base from which to explore the surrounding area. The city's historic centre is located on a headland that protrudes into the Adriatic Sea. Most of the archaeology in the city lies beneath the maze of narrow lanes in the Vecchia Bari quarter of the city which is famous for being confusing to visitors who frequently find themselves lost. Bari's most famous church is located between the sea and the Old Town, and is the 11th century Romanesque Basilica di San Nicola. The church is dedicated to St. Nicholas and was built in order to house his remains, which still lie in the crypt. In the main part of the church there are several interesting sights including an elaborate stone canopy over the altar and an 11th century marble bishop's throne, known as the Cattedra di Elia.
From the port of Bari, ferries depart towards Durres, Igoumenista, Cephalonia, Corfu, Patras, Kotor and Dubrovnik.