Find a Ship or Port

Receive Weekly Deals

Subscribe Now or view previous.

Speak with
Ciaran today!

1800 121 187
Your company is very easy to deal with and I didn't experience any problems what so ever."
- Raj K

Why Clean Cruising?

  • Family owned & operated
  • Australian based team
  • Same consultant from start to finish
  • Free printed documentation and ticket wallet
  • Combine with flights, hotels, insurance and save
  • Flexible payment options including interest free finance and layby

Cruises visiting Hagi & all Hagi cruises for  2019-2020

Currently we have no major cruise ships visiting Hagi in the 2019-2021 seasons.

Future sailings will be shown here as they become available, and alternative ports in the region can be viewed at Asia Cruises. Please contact one of our cruise specialists today on 1800 121 187 if you require further assistance.

View Hagi 2019-2020 cruises for 0 ships listing 0 cruises from Hagi with today's best deals!

Hagi is a small city (pop. 50,000) lying on the SW coast of Honshu, Japan’s largest island. Across the Sea of Japan it faces Pusan, South Korea, 220 km distant. The city faces a small bay protected by breakwaters, and is divided by a river that enters the sea by two mouths. To the western side is a small promontory – Mount Shizuki - at the base of which are the historic remains of Hagi Castle built in 1604; much of the castle was destroyed in 1874. Still, it remains a National Historic site of Japan’s Meiji Industrial Revolution: Iron and Steel, Shipbuilding and Coal Mining, of the latter half of the 19th C. The site is worth visiting for its gardens, motes, relic structures and historical information.

Hagi is renowned for Hagi ware, a form of Japanese pottery dating from 1604 when two Korean potters were brought to Hagi by Lord Mori Terumoto. It ranks among Japan’s finest. Several beautiful old samurai and merchant residences survive and are open to public. Stroll around the Aiba Waterway canal, view the carp, and a couple of old residences open to the public. Many Japanese statesmen and Prime Ministers were born and brought up in this city.

The beautiful wooden Tokoji Temple, with a Chinese architectural style. One half of the feudal lords of the Edo Period (1603-1868) are buried there. The burial site makes for quite an impressive sight, and its location within the woods lends it a peaceful and serene atmosphere. The others of the feudal lords are buried at Daishoin Temple (1656). It features a small Zen garden behind its large wooden main hall. Hundreds of donated stone lanterns line the paths leading to the graves to produce a spiritual atmosphere. Shoin Shrine is an interesting complex and museum nearby Tokoji Temple.