Stores, Malls or Markets in Copenhagen

  • Shopping
    by mickeyboy07
  • Danish Troll
    Danish Troll
    by briantravelman
  • Stroget, Copenhagen, Denmark
    Stroget, Copenhagen, Denmark
    by TrendsetterME

Most Viewed Shopping in Copenhagen

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    Christiania smedie.: The place to buy a bicycle that has style.

    by cachaseiro Updated Jan 20, 2013

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    In Christiania you have a bike shop that has a lot of very funky bikes.
    Many of them origin from the Christiania themselves and some others are imported funky bikes from around the world.
    If you ever dreamed of owning a bike that will make you stick out from the crowd then this s the place to go bike shopping.

    What to buy: Funky bicycles.

    What to pay: Most bikes are not cheap, but they are mostly unique and they are build by hand.

    Related to:
    • Family Travel
    • Cycling

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    Outdoor equipment

    by cachaseiro Updated Jan 8, 2013

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    If you are looking to buy outdoor gear like a backpack, camping gear, etc then you should pop by a street called Frederiksborggade.
    All the main outdoor chains have outlets there and it's right in the center of town by Nørreport station.
    Personally i like the shop called "Friluftsland, but since the shops are next to eachother it's always worth to do a little window shopping to see if there is a good offer.

    What to buy: Outdoor equipment.

    Related to:
    • Backpacking
    • Camping

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    Torvehallerne.: The new place in Copenhagen to shop and eat.

    by cachaseiro Written Oct 23, 2012

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    Torvehallerne is two buildings that has been erected in the center of Copenhagen on Istaels Plads where they in the old days had little stalls selling fruit and vegetables.
    The buildings are housing a mixture of gourmet food shops and cafes and is one of the new trendy places to hang out for food at the moment.
    This is a place where you have to be ready to pay extra for a mixture of good quality and for being in a new hip place.
    Personally i rarely go there as i think it's a little hyped and i also think that once the hype is over the place will face financial problems and not live very long, but there are certainly many people right now who like the place and so may you.

    What to buy: Food and drink.

    Related to:
    • Wine Tasting
    • Food and Dining
    • Luxury Travel

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    Isblomsten: That special florist you may need!

    by gordonilla Written Jun 24, 2012

    I was going out for dinner with Danish friends, and thought I should get the lady some flowers (she has been recovering from a stroke). I was initially direct to one florist by a nearby cafe, but it was closed, so I was also told that supermarkets sell flowers too - not that I could see.

    However, I found this wonderful shop - staff were excellent, skilled and friendly - with little to go on they produced an excellent bouquet for me.

    What to buy: Flowers of course - they do orders as well as walk in customers. They seem to offer good value for money.

    Everyone who saw the flowers remarked on how good they were!

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    Shopping in Copenhagen

    by ValbyDK Updated May 4, 2012

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    I will absolutely not call myself a shopping expert, but here are a few shopping options around Copenhagen…

    Strøget (and surrounding streets)
    Strøget is the longest pedestrian shopping street in Europe, and for many tourists this is also the main shopping area in Copenhagen. Strøget starts at Rådhuspladsen and ends at Kongens Nytorv and you’ll find shops of any kind: Clothes, shoes, design, gifts, souvenirs, bookstores, hi-fi and more… However, in my opinion the surrounding streets are much more exciting to explore and it is here you will find the small individual shops. OK - mainly clothes and shoes stores, but also some special shops. Get away from Strøget and take a stroll down Købmagergade, Kompagnistræde, Læderstræde, Grønnegade and the other shopping streets in the centre of Copenhagen…

    Department Stores/Shopping Malls
    Two of the most famous Danish department stores are Illum Department Store and Magasin du Nord and both are located in the centre of Copenhagen. You’ll find Illum on Strøget/Købmagergade and Magasin on Kongens Nytorv.

    A little away from the centre of Copenhagen you’ll find two shopping malls: Fields and Fisketorvet. Fields is the biggest mall in Scandinavia with more than 150 shops. It takes 10-15 minutes by Metro from the centre of Copenhagen and you must get off at Ørestad Station. Fisketorvet was the first mall in Copenhagen and is smaller than Fields, but still many shops. Take bus/S-train to Dybbølbro Station – or take the 25 minutes walk from the city centre.

    Flea markets
    In the summer season (from April/May to September/October) there are several flea markets around Copenhagen. I have heard of flea markets at “Israels Plads” (close to Nørreport Station), “Gammel Strand” (just opposite Thorvaldsens Museum), “Frederiksberg” (behind Frederiksberg Town Hall) and “Nørrebrogade” (along Assistens Cemetery), but don't know the opening hours.

    Outside the centre of Copenhagen
    There are also many shopping options if you go outside the centre of Copenhagen. I live in Valby and that’s where I do most of my shopping. Valby has a small shopping centre (Spinderiet) and along Valby Langgade you’ll find a few special shops. Another example is the Nørrebro area with many antiques, clothes and second hand shops. And I could continue with Frederiksberg, Østerbro and so on...

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    Tivoli Christmas Market: November and December

    by grayfo Written Nov 11, 2011

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    The biggest market is at the Tivoli Gardens funfair which is transformed into a fantastic winter wonderland with 3 quarter of a million colourful lights illuminating the park, here stalls mix with vintage rollercoaster rides, concert halls, toboggan rides, skating and ice sculptures. Other attractions include pony rides and a Father Christmas who does the rounds and poses for photos in the ‘leprechaun tent’.

    Annually, usually from around second week in November to end of December.
    Sunday to Saturday: 1Open from 11:00 am

    Adults: DKK 75
    Children (Ages 3-11): DKK 35
    Under Age 2 are Free

    November 2011

    What to buy: Over 60 stalls selling among other things glögg a Danish mulled wine mixed with liquor and spices, hot apple dumplings which make a warming mid-shopping snack, wooden toys and Royal Copenhagen porcelain.

    What to pay: Various

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    Arnold Busck: Fancy a read?

    by mickeyboy07 Written Oct 16, 2011

    3.5 out of 5 starsHelpfulness

    One of the better bookshops we found in the city,a new modern bookshop with a good range of books from fiction to travel,a large English book section as well.Set on two floors your bound to find something good to read here.Some of the english books can be quite expensive though.

    opening times:mon till thu 10am-6pm
    fri 10am-7pm
    sat 10am-4pm
    sun-closed

    What to buy: Books

    What to pay: Depends on the book

    Related to:
    • Historical Travel
    • Work Abroad
    • Study Abroad

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    Candy Megastore: Sweet Tooth

    by mickeyboy07 Written Oct 16, 2011

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    A giant sweetshop in the Stroget shopping district full sweets from all over Europe and the World,tubs of candy for pick and mix,just weigh it and pay it basically.Perfect for kids near Halloween or for gifts for family and friends.Large Chocolate bars,drinks and other candy like giant lollipops are also sold here.Might make the Dentist go mad though eh.

    What to buy: Candy,Chocolate,drinks

    What to pay: Pick and mix is weigh and pay so be careful how much you put in your bag,we spent about 60DK

    Related to:
    • Food and Dining
    • Family Travel
    • Budget Travel

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    Seven,Eleven: Convienience

    by mickeyboy07 Updated Oct 16, 2011

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    Seven,Eleven stores are handy grocery/liquor/coffee shop style stores on nearly every corner every two or three blocks in the city and surrounding districts.Local and imported food,alcohol,cigerettes,coffee,ice cream,snacks etc.Great for the budget traveller or if you need supplies of any kind quick.

    What to buy: Coffee,Sandwiches,Cigerettes,Alcohol,Groceries etc.

    What to pay: Depends on what you buy but much cheaper than from city centre stores.

    Related to:
    • Beer Tasting
    • Food and Dining
    • Budget Travel

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    Loppe Marked: Loppe Marked / Flea Markets

    by illumina Written Aug 29, 2011

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    If you love rummaging at rummage sales, and browsing through car boots, Copenhagen's flea markets (loppe marked in Danish) are for you. And there's lots to choose from!

    On Friday afternoons and Saturday mornings, stalls go up in Kongens Nytorv and at Gammelstrand, usually selling antiques and china (may only be in summer).

    Every Saturday morning during the summer (roughly May to the middle of October) there's a huge market at Frederiksberg Town Hall (technically not in Copenhagen, but not far from the centre anyway!). Lots of clothes, and again a few antiques, plus people getting rid of kids toys etc.

    Also every Saturday, in Norrebro there is a market along the wall of Assistens Cemetery, a mix of locals selling clothes, furniture and electrical goods, with some more tourist souvenirs like prints of old maps.

    There's apparently also a flea market in Vesterbro, but I haven't made it to that one yet!

    Related to:
    • Budget Travel

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    Loppe Marked: Loppe Marked / Flea Markets

    by illumina Written Aug 29, 2011

    If you love rummaging at rummage sales, and browsing through car boots, Copenhagen's flea markets (loppe marked in Danish) are for you. And there's lots to choose from!

    On Friday afternoons and Saturday mornings, stalls go up in Kongens Nytorv and at Gammelstrand, usually selling antiques and china (may only be in summer).

    Every Saturday morning during the summer (roughly May to the middle of October) there's a huge market at Frederiksberg Town Hall (technically not in Copenhagen, but not far from the centre anyway!). Lots of clothes, and again a few antiques, plus people getting rid of kids toys etc.

    Also every Saturday, in Norrebro there is a market along the wall of Assistens Cemetery, a mix of locals selling clothes, furniture and electrical goods, with some more tourist souvenirs like prints of old maps.

    There's apparently also a flea market in Vesterbro, but I haven't made it to that one yet!

    Related to:
    • Budget Travel

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    Ravnsborggade: Antiques and flea market

    by illumina Written Jun 20, 2011

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    Not a shop, but an entire street of shops! Ravnsborggade is filled with antiques shops, junk shops, occasional pricey clothes boutiques, and four times a year, they hold a street-long flea market on a Sunday, when they line the street with stalls, most of the shops open their doors (unusual on a Sunday), and punters crowd the pavements. There are some great little bohemian-looking cafes as well, plus the ubiquitous hot dog stand.

    Oh, and there's a theatre at the end of the street too!

    What to buy: Loads of second-hand/ vintage clothes on offer, in and out of the shops and we spotted several old leather suitcases if they take your fancy (they weren't cheap though!).

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    Ordning Reada: Cool scandinanvian designed stuff!

    by monicarc Updated Apr 4, 2011

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    sells lots of type of office things, storage bags, etc, that are beautifully designed in the scandinavian manner.

    What to buy: different types of things--I bought a cool, minimalist make up bag.

    What to pay: depends on what you buy

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    Nordisk Korthandel - Scanmaps: Maps and travel guides

    by Sjalen Updated Apr 4, 2011

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    What can a VT member be more in need of? In Copenhagen, this is probably the best place to stock up on maps, as long as it isn't cycling maps of Denmark you need in which case the cycle association is better.

    What to buy: This place has all the Lonely Planets and Rough Guides you can wish for as well as maps of Scandinavia in general, pretty globes, antique maps and map measurers...

    Related to:
    • Adventure Travel
    • Road Trip
    • Backpacking

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    UK: Goth club gear in Copenhagen

    by tvor Written May 27, 2010

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    UK is a funky shop in the old part of Copenhagen by the university area and just a short hop away from Stroget. Here you can find Goth club gear, accessories and clothing for the discerning. It's mainly women's clothing and mainly small sizes but you can also find bits and bobs for your hair and things to put your bits and bobs in.

    Lots of black, but a bit of neon accents. Tshirts, tights, corsets and coats. Belts, bags, gloves, hair and hats. Tops, bottoms, dresses, makeup and loads of other things. The web site is all in Danish but the owner speaks English if you want to email and order anything online. It's below street level on LarsbjØrnsstrÆde 6. which is only a block over from the Stroget and not far from the Town Hall (Radhus).

    What to buy: club clothes, gloves, hats, dresses, corsets, fake coloured hair pieces, hair dye, jewelry, handbags, tights, belts etc

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