13 Venues

From the medieval architecture to the beautiful natural landscapes, the Baltic countries are reminiscent of living in a fairy tale. The Baltic countries are often forgotten by many European travellers, but if you are looking for a journey off the beaten path, the Baltic countries are an excellent option.

Featured Sample Itineraries

The countries comprising the Baltics may speak different languages and hold different cultural values, but they share a common musical history. These countries have rich choral roots, and continue to produce a number of significant choral composers (including Arvo Pärt) to this day. In fact, Estonia has been nicknamed the “singing nation” due to their cultural celebrations of song and dance.

Finland, Estonia, Latvia And Lithuania

11 Days / 2 Helsinki / 2 Tallinn / 1 Tartu / 2 Riga / 2 Vilnius

Classic Baltics Tour

9 Days / 3 Riga / 2 Tallinn / 2 Helsinki

Highlights of the Baltics

10 Days / 2 Vilnius / 2 Riga / 2 Tartu / 2 Tallinn

Scandinavian Adventure

9 Days / 2 Tallinn / 2 Riga / 1 Overnight Ferry / 2 Stockholm

Baltic Harmony

13 days / 3 Vilnius / 2 Riga / 3 Tallinn / 3 Helsinki

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Browse Cities


Riga, the capital of Latvia, is home to one-third of the country’s population. Riga is the largest city in the Baltic States, boasts a culture that is rich in music and theater, and is recognized for having the largest collection of Art Nouveau buildings in the world.


Fall in love with Estonia’s capital city, located in the northern part of the country on the shore of the Gulf of Finland.


Tartu, Estonia’s intellectual hub, beckons travelers with its rich history and dynamic cultural atmosphere; explore the venerable University of Tartu, founded in 1632, wander through the cobbled streets of the Old Town adorned with medieval architecture, visit the striking Tartu Cathedral, and immerse yourself in the city’s lively arts and science scene at places like the Estonian National Museum, all contributing to a unique and engaging travel experience.


Vilnius, Lithuania’s capital, blends rich history with vibrant culture. Its UNESCO-listed Old Town, adorned with medieval architecture and historic churches, reflects centuries of diverse influences. Known for religious tolerance, the city boasts a lively cultural scene and is a hub of education and innovation.

Featured Venues

Church of the Rock, Riga Cathedral, and Great Guild Hall are only three of many impressive venues the Baltic states have to offer for your next performance tour!

Riga Cathedral


Riga Cathedral, the centerpiece of Latvia’s capital city, was built in the early 13th century in the Romanesque style. It is the largest place of worship in the Baltics, with walls two meters thick. Riga Cathedral also has one of the biggest organs in Europe (6,718 pipes!). It was such a marvel in its day that Franz Liszt composed a piece of music in its honor.

Great Guild Hall


The Great Guild Hall, one of the oldest and buildings in Riga, is located in the center of the Old Town of Riga. The history of the building dates back to the 14th century, when the Guild of German merchants held its meetings here. The building is not only a historical monument, but also the home of the Latvian National Symphony Orchestra (LNSO) and a lively meeting place for lovers of classical music.

Estonian National Museum


This modern building, internationally recognized for its architecture, was completed in 2016. The vision of the architects was to re-use a former military base, a physically present ‘ruin’ of a painful history, giving it a new meaning that inspires hope. The National Museum becomes a continuation of the airfield – its roof lifting and expanding towards ‘infinite space’.

Estonia Concert Hall in Tallinn


This neoclassical imposing building is a symbol of Estonia’s political and cultural power. Traditionally, the most festive events are held here, including receptions of Estonian Presidents and New Years Eve celebrations. No other hall in Estonia can compete with Estonia Concert Hall in combining history with flexibility and beauty with adaptability. The Hall promotes its own Concert Season of prestigious visiting artists as well as being home to the Estonian National Symphony Orchestra.

Estonian Academy of Music


The Concert and Theatre House of Estonian Academy of Music and Theatre is a world-class concert and performance center located in the heart of Tallinn. The Academy is a vibrant music school attracting music students from around the country to further their studies in music, give performances, and share their knowledge in a beautiful setting in Tallinn.

St. Peter’s Church


The tallest church in Riga, St. Peter’s Church provides breathtaking views of the red roofs of Old Town, Riga Bay, and much more. Built in 1209, you can still see many incredible design elements including the original wooden altar, renovated stone and wooden epitaphs, and the original statue of Knight Roland (which was previously located in Town Hall Square).

Tallinn Music High School


Established in 1956, Tallinn Music High School stands as a distinguished institution nurturing musical talent in Estonia. Located in the heart of Tallinn, it boasts a rich tradition of musical education and performance, making it a prestigious destination for aspiring musicians nationally and internationally. With a faculty of accomplished musicians and educators, the school provides a stimulating environment for students to explore and develop their musical abilities to their fullest potential.

House of the Blackheads


The House of the Blackheads in Tallinn, Estonia, once the headquarters of the Brotherhood of Blackheads, showcases Renaissance architecture and hosts events today. Acquired in 1517, it was renovated in 1597 and comprises three buildings, including the White Hall and St. Olaf’s Guild Hall, both refurbished in the early 20th century.

St. Olaf’s Church


St. Olaf’s Church is a historic landmark dating back to the 12th century. Transitioning from Roman Catholic to Lutheran during the Reformation, it later became a Baptist church. Its spire served as a surveillance point for the Soviet KGB from 1944 to 1991. Legend surrounds its construction, with a tale of a cursed tower and a mysterious builder named Olev. Despite multiple reconstructions, its spire now reaches approximately 406 feet. Inside, an organ dating back to 1840-1842 adds to its historical and cultural significance.

St. Mary’s Cathedral (Toomkirik)


St. Mary’s Cathedral, located atop Toompea Hill, is the oldest church in Tallinn, surviving the 17th-century fire. Originally Roman Catholic, it’s now Lutheran and houses the Archbishop of Tallinn. Designated a national monument in 1995, its architecture blends Romanesque and Baroque styles, and it holds historical treasures like tombstones and sarcophagi. Notable figures such as Jindřich Matyáš Thurn and Samuel Greig find their final resting place here.

Tartu University Assembly Hall


Constructed in the early 19th century and designed by Professor Johann Wilhelm Krause, the Assembly Hall of the University of Tartu stands as a renowned venue celebrated for its neoclassical architecture and cultural significance. This majestic hall hosts a diverse array of events, attracting audiences from both the university community and the wider public. With its spacious stage, excellent acoustics, and rich historical ambiance, it serves as a premier destination for performances. Boasting a seating capacity of 470 people, it provides an immersive setting for captivating experiences that resonate with audiences.

St. Nicholas Church (Tallinn)


St. Nicholas Church, a medieval marvel dedicated to Saint Nicholas, suffered wartime damage but now serves as the Niguliste Museum, showcasing ecclesiastical art and hosting concerts. Despite transitioning from Roman Catholic to Lutheran during the Reformation, it retains its historical splendor, housing masterpieces like the Danse Macabre by Bernt Notke and the Altarpiece of the High Altar. Notable artifacts include a seven-branched brass candelabrum from 1519 and the mummified remains of Duke Charles Eugène de Croÿ.

Church of St. Johns (Vilnius)


The Church of St. Johns in Vilnius’s Old Town is a revered Gothic landmark within the Vilnius University complex, boasting a towering 226-foot-high tower. Despite undergoing centuries of history and renovations, including a Baroque transformation in the 18th century, it remains a cultural and historical treasure. Restored after closure and damage during the Soviet era, it now serves as a testament to Lithuania’s rich heritage, adorned with presbytery altars and memorial monuments honoring key figures in the nation’s history.