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A category “I” cabin on “B” deck. Here, the cabin is made up into its daytime configuration, with the beds converted to day couches.

The beds placed together, forming a seamless, queen-size. This is the lowest category outside, thus the porthole instead of a window.

The view in the opposite direction. Note the hook for a garment bag, an omission in my cabin on Celebrity’s Century! Obviously, Royal Caribbean expects passengers to be bringing appropriate clothing for formal nights, something, which through its omission, Celebrity doesn’t. Now, just which line is supposedly upscale”?

This cabin was actually very comfortable, much more so than some larger cabins on other ships on which I have sailed. The quality of the furnishings is quite good, and the layout is well thought out. Never let cabin size be the controlling factor in choosing another ship over this one!

Clockwise from top right:

The Centrum. With its twin glass elevators, you are likely to think you are entering a Hyatt Regency rather than a ship. Centrum provides a reference for passengers to get around, forward to the cabins, aft for public rooms and lounges. This is truly a crossroads to the ship.

Another view of Centrum, with its large windows and views of the sea, you will never feel closed in. Majesty of the Seas provides a cruise experience that makes The Sea an attraction! Many new ships eliminate such views, instead, choosing to have the passengers attention centered internally, toward the ship itself.

The Boutiques of Centrum. A shopping mall, located right on the ship.

The Cinema. A diagram of the ship, located in each elevator lobby facilitates movement around the ship.

The Mikado Dining Room. There is no balcony here, but the surroundings are still comfortable, and the chairs include armrests, an omission on some lines to make their dining rooms seem more roomy.

Copyright © 1998 Mel Litzenberger. All Rights Reserved.

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