The Danes think of their neighbors as they would members of their family. Denmark is the baby sister whose idea of fun occasionally shocks.
– The Xenophobe's Guide to the Danes
One hundred-year-old Danish silver brand known for craftsmanship and innovative Scandinavian design.
Modern-Danish design shop on the 2nd and 3rd floors of an Art Nouveau building overlooking Strøget. Features furniture, textiles, lighting, and kitchenware from the in-house team as well as established designers like Jakob Wagner and Komplot.
This Copenhagen classic and purveyor of homewares to the Royal Danish Court has been around since 1925. Known for fanciful window displays and excellent collection of contemporary and classic Scandinavian designers like Georg Jensen, Iittala, and Marimekko.
Local chocolatier with a sense of humor and modern aesthetic. Space-age foil wrappers with bright graphic fonts cover candy bars like the Minty Cindy (Dark chocolate, peppermint oil) and Grainy Sue (Dark chocolate, homemade muesli, caramel). Their flødebollers are a must-try; a marzipan base topped with whipped marshmallow and dipped in dark chocolate. Go for the four-pack. You wont regret it.
Handcrafted, custom bicycles built in a three-person workshop. If you're not on the lookout for a new set of wheels, pick out one of their sleek rustproof bells in copper, brass, or steel.
A fantasyland decked in fresh flowers, moss, twigs, and exotic birds in fanciful iron cages. Part shop, part art gallery, this otherworldly boutique showcases the creations of Danish flower artist Tage Andersen. There's a small fee to enter, but it's worth a peak — even if you're not in the market for an elaborate floral arrangement.