Cobh (Queenstown) Passenger Lists
Ocean Liner at Queenstown ca 1905. Colorized Postcard Postally Used 21 March 1905. GGA Image ID # 175525f5c9
The Port of Cobh, known from 1850 until 1920 as Queenstown, is a popular tourist seaport town on the south coast of County Cork, Ireland. Cobh is on the south side of Great Island in Cork Harbour.
Due to page size constraints, we have paginated our Cobh (Queenstown) Passenger Lists Listings into 8 Pages:
- Port of Cobh (Queenstown) Passenger Lists 1884-1907
- Port of Cobh (Queenstown) Passenger Lists 1908-1912
- Port of Cobh (Queenstown) Passenger Lists 1913-1924
- Port of Cobh (Queenstown) Passenger Lists 1925-1928
- Port of Cobh (Queenstown) Passenger Lists 1929-1930
- Port of Cobh (Queenstown) Passenger Lists 1931-1934
- Port of Cobh (Queenstown) Passenger Lists 1935-1937
- Port of Cobh (Queenstown) Passenger Lists 1938-1954
The Queenstown Story Heritage Centre, Titanic Experience, Titanic Trail walking tour, Cobh Museum, Cobh Road Train, Spike Island tours and St Colman's Cathedral provide plenty for visitors to see and do. The town has remained virtually unchanged since RMS Titanic departed from Cork Harbour in 1912, with the streetscape and piers still much the same. The Passenger Lists, Port of Cobh (Queenstown) are Organized by Date, Steamship Line, Steamship or Ocean Liner, Class of Passengers (Saloon, First, Second, Cabin, Single Class, Tourist, Third or Steerage) and the route of the voyage. The listing may also contain other voyages that Terminated or stopped at the Port of Cobh (Queenstown). Each Passenger List contains Steamship Line, Steamship, Class of Passengers, Date of Departure, Route and Commander. Some Ships Lists also contain Notes and Notable Passengers.
Queenstown, the Irish port of call of the Cunard and the White Star (Liverpool Service) Steamers is a convenient disembarkation point for those desirous of visiting Ireland en route to England and the European Continent. Efficient Tender service is in commission, affording passengers every comfort in landing. Ireland has many scenic attractions, Killarney, etc. An efficient train service prevails to reach all points of interest. Dublin is reached in about four hours from Queenstown. From Dublin crossing can be effected to England via Holyhead by the old-established lines of steamers, viz. , the City of Dublin Steam Packet Company and the London & North Western Ry.
Railway officials meet the steamers on arrival at Queenstown and afford passengers every assistance and information. Those en route to England should inquire for Mr. Wm. Stirling, Agent, L. & N. W. Ry., prepared to look especially after their requirements. Tourists and others landing at Queenstown can obtain all information regarding travel in Ireland on application to the American Office of the Great Southern & Western Ry. (Ireland), No. 287 Fifth Avenue, New York. Queenstown has just been abandoned by the Cunard Line as regards her fastest steamers.