Pocket guide to Copenhagen

Pocket guide to Copenhagen
Practical information (A-Z)
Getting Around
The City of Copenhagen
Sight seeing
Museums, galleries and architecture
Eating and drinking
Live music venues and clubs
Pocket guide to Copenhagen
edited by Ann-Katrine Garn
A pocket guide to Copenhagen
Edited by Ann-Katrine Garn, Copenhagen Zoo
Layout by Mikkel Stelvig, Copenhagen Zoo
26th EAZA Annual Conference
15-19 September 2009
Hosted by Copenhagen Zoo, Denmark
Printed and sponsored by Rosendahls
Recycled paper
Practical information (A-Z)
Getting Around
The City of Copenhagen
Sight seeing
Museums, galleries and architecture
Cafés and bars
Live music venues and clubs
This is guide is meant to give you a quick overview of
Copenhagen whilst you’re attending the EAZA Annual
For more detailed information please visit Wonderful
Copenhagen’s website www.visitcopenhagen.com
Practical information (A-Z)
Banks and Bureaux de Change
Banks are open from 09:30 to 16:00 on weekdays with
late hours until 18:00 on Thursdays (closed Saturdays and
Sundays). There are numerous cash machines throughout
the city and the Bureaux de Change are open during
Cash machines/ATM
ATMs offer a convenient way of withdrawing Danish
money on a credit or debit card. Most banks have ATMs
outside their branches which are open 24 hours and all
major cards are accepted.
For other credit cards call the 24 hour Danish PBS Hotline,
tel: +45 4489 2929.
Danish currency is Danish Kroner (DKK). One krone is
divided into 100 øre.
Coins are circulated in the following denominations:
50 øre (copper)
1 krone, 2 kroner, 5 kroner (silver, each with a hole in the
10 and 20 kroner (brass)
Bank notes are issued in denominations of:
DKK 50, DKK 100, DKK 200, DKK 500 and DKK 1,000
Approx. exchange rates (August 2009)
1 Euro = DKK 7.50 1 GBP = DKK 8.70 1 USD = DKK 5.30
Credit cards
The most common credit card in Copenhagen is Visa,
but ATMs/cash machines accept Mastercard or American
Express as well. Major credit cards are widely accepted at
hotels, shops, cafes and restaurants. Some places might
charge a fee when accepting foreign credit cards as
payment. Be sure to have your PIN code and a picture ID
when using a credit card in Denmark.
Crime and personal safety
Most public places are well lit and secure, however like in
any capital city petty crime exists so keep an eye on your
cash and passport and employ your common sense!
If you have something stolen, make sure you get a police
report – essential if you are to make an insurance claim.
Denmark, like most other European countries, has 220volt AC, 50Hz current and uses two-pin continental plugs.
Visitors from the UK will need an adaptor for electric
appliances, whereas North Americans need a transformer
in order to use their 110/125V appliances.
The official language is Danish, which is closely related
to both Swedish and Norwegian. However, most Danes
speak English as well as some German.
Location and size
Denmark is located in northern Europe between the
North Sea and the Baltic Sea. It is the southernmost of the
three Scandinavian countries and consists of a mainland
peninsula, Jutland, and 406 islands. In total, Denmark
covers an area of about 44,000 square km.
The capital, Copenhagen, is situated on the island of
Zealand (Sjælland) and is the largest city in Scandinavia.
Opening hours
Office hours
Monday - Friday 09:00 - 16:00/16:30.
Most shops in Copenhagen and particularly shops on
Strøget (Copenhagen’s pedestrian shopping street) are
Monday – Thursday 10:00 - 18:00
Friday 10:00 - 19:00
Saturday 10:00 - 16:00
Large stores and supermarkets usually stay open longer,
and outside ordinary shopping hours, various kiosks are
open for sale of tobacco, newspapers and sweets.
On 15 August 2007 a smoking ban in all public indoor areas
was introduced.
Along with most other western European countries,
Denmark has now imposed a blanket ban on smoking in
public places. Smoking is forbidden in public buildings
and private business - including restaurants, pubs, shops,
public transport, entertainment venues and workplaces throughout the country.
The only exception from the ban is for establishments
with an area less than 40 square meters, which do not
serve fresh food - so you can still enjoy a cigarette in some
smaller pubs if you are lucky - some places have installed
special smoking rooms but most refer smokers to the
A sales tax (Moms) of 25 percent is included in everything
you buy. Non-EU citizens can claim a refund at the airport,
provided you fill out a Global Refund Cheque at the point
of purchase.
Denmark is part of the worldwide GSM network, so
compatible mobile phones should work without any
All local telephone numbers are composed of eight digits.
The international dialling code from abroad is +45, and
there are no area codes. For international calls, dial 00 +
national code + area code + personal number.
Directory enquiries
Domestic: dial 118 - International: dial 113
If you have problems getting a connection, contact the
International Telephone Service Department at 141 or tel:
8060 4055 - all calls are free (NB: you will be charged if
the operator connects you).
Denmark is one hour ahead of GMT, six hours ahead of
US Eastern Standard Time, and nine ahead of US Pacific
Standard Time.
Service is included on all restaurant, hotel and taxi bills, so
unless you feel you’ve been given an exceptionally good
service, adding anything on is not necessary – though a
tip will obviously be appreciated.
The average temperature in Copenhagen in September is
17 oC.
Police, fire brigade and ambulance
In an emergency, dial 112 to contact the police, an
ambulance or the fire-fighting service. Speak slowly
and distinctly. State the telephone number and address.
Emergency calls from public pay phones are free.
24-hour chemist
There is no shortage of pharmacies in Copenhagen; just
look for the green “a” sign that symbolises the Danish
word for chemist: ‘apotek’.
Steno Apotek
Vesterbrogade 6C
1620 Copenhagen V.
Tel: +45 3314 8266
Doctors on call
Weekdays 16:00 - 08:00.
Tel: +45 7013 0041 (will refer you to a doctor)
Price from DKK 250 per visit. EU citizens are not charged.
Hospital Emergency Wards
Amager Hospital
Italiensvej 1
2300 Copenhagen S.
Tel: +45 3234 3500
Bispebjerg Hospital
Bispebjerg Bakke 23
2400 Copenhagen NV.
Tel: +45 3531 2373
Frederiksberg Hospital
Nordre Fasanvej 57
2000 Frederiksberg
Tel: +45 3816 3522
Hvidovre Hospital
Kettegårds Alle 30
2650 Hvidovre
Tel: +45 3632 2553
Dentist – emergency only (called Tandlægevagten)
Open daily 20:00 - 21:30, weekends and holidays also
10:00 - noon.
Oslo Plads 14
2100 Copenhagen Ø.
Tel: +45 3538 0251
Getting Around
Copenhagen has an extensive public transport system
consisting of a metro, rail and bus network. The metro
system runs through the eastern side of the city centre.
The Metro also runs to the airport. The local train called
S-train has 11 lines passing through the Central Station
(Københavns Hovedbanegård/København H), and a vast
bus system with the main terminus at Rådhuspladsen
(the town hall square) only a couple of blocks to the
northeast of the Central Station.
An online journey planner is available at:
www.rejseplanen.dk (an english version can be selected)
Fares and tickets
The bus and train network has an integrated ticket system
based on seven geographical zones. Most of your travel
will be within two zones (inner city area). Single tickets
are valid for one hour’s travel and costs DKK 21 for adults.
Cash tickets can be bought on buses (avoid paying with
large notes) and on all train and Metro stations.
Also available is a discount 10-ticket card for two zones
which costs DKK 130 (you save approx. 40% compared
to the fare of a cash ticket). The 10-trip card (called
klippekort) can be bought inside all train and Metro
stations and in many supermarkets, service stations,
kiosks and newsstands.
You must stamp the card in the yellow machines when
boarding buses or on the train/metro platforms. Tickets
are valid for travel on the Metro, buses and S-train. One
ticket allows you to travel for one hour on all three types
of transport.
Trains and buses generally run from 5am (6am on Sunday)
to 12.30am, though buses continue to run through the
night (charging double the usual fare) on a few main
All normal buses are yellow, the more frequent “A” buses
are yellow and red and the faster (but with limited stops)
“S” buses are yellow and blue.
Entrance is always in the front, and exit is in the back and
in the middle of the bus. Bus stops are marked with yellow
signs, and you have to push the red stop button when you
wish to get off.
Harbour buses
Runs in Copenhagen Harbour from the Royal Library to
The little Mermaid with stops in Nyhavn and by the Opera
All Metro stations are marked with a red M. There are two
lines, M1 and M2 - both lines take you through the heart of
the city. The trains are driverless and fully automatic, but
with Metro stewards on the train.
The Metro operates at four - six minutes’ intervals during
the day and evening hours and every 15 – 20 minutes
during the night throughout the week. On weekdays
during rush hour (07:00 - 10:00; 15:00 - 18:00) the interval
is two minutes between the next trains on the central
stretch (between Vanløse and Christianshavn).
The red S-trains run from approx. 05:00 - 00:30 during
weekdays. During weekends the trains start a little later.
All taxis are licensed by the authorities and are equipped
with meters. Taxis can be flagged down anywhere in the
city and there are ranks at various points around the city
centre. If the yellow “Taxa” light on the roof of the car or in
the front window is on, the taxi is available for hire.
Taxi fares
The meter begins at DKK 24 when hailed on the street
and DKK 37 when you book over the phone. The kilometer
price is roughly:
Weekdays between 07:00 - 16:00
DKK 11.50
Weekdays between 16:00 - 07:00 and
all Saturday and Sunday
DKK 12.50
Friday - Saturday between 23:00 - 07:00
DKK 15.80
Fares include a service charge, so tips are not expected.
Major credit cards accepted in taxis
Most taxis accept major credit cards. Should you wish
to pay with a credit card, let the driver know before
beginning the trip. On request, taxi drivers will provide
you with a computerised receipt for the fare.
If the weather’s good, the best way to see Copenhagen
is to follow the locals and hop on a bicycle. The free city
bikes in Copenhagen are a quick and free alternative
to cars, buses and taxis, when getting around the city.
Virtually all of Copenhagen can be toured by bicycle,
except for pedestrian-only streets and most streets have
cycle lanes.
How to use a city bike
All you have to do is find one of the 110 city bike-racks in
the city centre, deposit a DKK 20 coin in the locker of the
bike and hop on your bike. When you return the cycle to
any rack, you get your DKK 20 coin back. Note that the
use of the free city bikes is limited to the city bike zone in
central Copenhagen (the map is attached on the bikes).
The City of Copenhagen
Copenhagen is a very manageable city, and you can walk
right across the compact centre in half an hour. The
historic core of the city is Slotsholmen, originally the site
of the twelfth-century castle and now home to the royal
and governmental complex of Christiansborg. Facing
Slotsholmen over the Slotsholmen Kanal is the medieval
maze of Indre By, the bustling heart of the city, traversed
by Strøget, the world’s longest pedestrianized street,
and packed with an abundance of shops, cafés and bars,
as well as an eclectic clutch of museums and churches.
On the opposite side of Slotsholmen from Indre By, the
island of Christianshavn is one of the inner city’s most
relaxed and bohemian areas, and home to the “free city”
of Christiania, Copenhagen’s famous alternative – lifestyle
community. Northeast of Indre By, the fairy-tale palace of
Rosenborg, one of several royal residences in the city, sits
at the heart of the inner city’s greenest area – Kongens
Have and the lush Botanical Gardens – and within
striking distance of two excellent art museums. Abutting
Kongens Have, Frederiksstaden, Frederik V’s royal quarter,
is dominated by the huge dome of the Marmorkirke
church and centred on the royal palaces of Amalienborg.
South of Indre By, close to the town hall and main square,
Rådhuspladsen, you’ll find the more earthy pleasures
of the delightful Tivoli gardens, as well as the National
Museum and Glyptoteket art and sculpture gallery.
If you’re willing to venture a little out of the centre, you’ll
discover distinctive and contrasting districts. To the
west, multicultural Vesterbro, with its ethnic eateries
and trendy nightlife, rubs shoulders with the genteel,
villa-lined streets of Frederiksberg, where you’ll find the
tranquil Frederiksberg Have, Copenhagen Zoo, and the
delights of Carlsberg Bewery. To the north of the centre
lies the formerly working class but increasingly gentrified
district of Nørrebro, centred on the trendy bars and
restaurants of Sankt Hans Torv; and to its east snooty
Østerbro is home to Copenhagen’s old money, as well as
the city centre’s largest open space, Fælledparken.
Neighbourhoods near the conference venue
Just opposite the conference venue is the green area of
Christianshavns Vold. This is one of the historic banks
of Copenhagen which dates back to the early 1650s. If
you walk along the path you will pass by many historic
buildings and you can reach the area of Christianshavn as
Islandsbrygge and Christianshavn are the local areas
nearest to the conference venue with a distance of 5 and
10 minutes walk respectively.
Islandsbrygge is named after the prominent water-side
road of the same name. The name means “Iceland’s
Wharf” and is a rewamped residential area. And on a
warm day it is lovely to sit by the waterfront!
Christianshavn was founded by King Christian IV as part
of his fortification of Copenhagen and was inspired by
Dutch cities. The area is dominated by canals and is the
part of Copenhagen with the most nautical atmosphere.
Sight seeing
Canal tour
Leaves from Gammel Strand or Nyhavn
60-minute tours on the old canals is one of the best ways
to experience Copenhagen and an experience you should
not miss. The boats take you through all parts of the old
city and pass many of the most famous sights.
Daily 10:00-17:00; DKK 60
Carlsberg Brewery
Gamle Carlsberg Vej 11
“Probably the best beer in the world” - this is Carlsberg’s
slogan and you can improve your knowledge of this world
famous beer by taking a self-guided tour at the Carlsberg
Visitors Centre in Copenhagen.
Tuesday-Sunday 10:00-16:00; DKK 60 (two beers/soft drink
Church of Our Saviour (Vor Frelser Kirke)
Sankt Annægade 29
At Christianshavn you will find Vor Frelsers Kirke. The
Church is characterized by its spire with an exterior
winding staircase which leads up to a golden globe with
a statue of the victorious Christ on top. You need to climb
400 steps to reach the top but it’s worth the view!
Open daily 11:00 – 19:00; DKK 25
The Citadel (Kastellet)
Kastellet is a military fort designed by the Dutch architect
Henrik Rüse (1624-79). Today it is a military barrack which
is also open to the public. A walk on the surrounding bank
is especially popular with Copenhageners.
Kronborg Castle/Elsinor Castle (Kronborg Slot)
A Gothic fortress that sits on a grassy promontory
overlooking the Baltic. Immortalised by Shakespeare as
the home of Hamlet (48 kilometres north of Copenhagen).
Transport: by train to Helsingør (Elsinore) station and then
10 minute walk.
Daily 10:30-17:00; Admission starting at DKK 30
The Little Mermaid (den lille havfrue)
The statue is situated on the waterfront on Langelinie Pier
in Copenhagen Harbour and is a national landmark and
synonymous with Copenhagen. It is also one of the most
photographed statues in the world!
The Marble Church (Marmorkirken) and surroundings
Frederiksgade 4
Built by Frederik V, the impressive Marmorkirke is
northern Europe’s answer to St Peter’s in Rome. Only a
short walk from the church is Amalienborg Palace – the
royal castle and the winter residence of the Queen.
Between the castle and the waterfront lies Copenhagen’s
newest park – Amaliehaven. The new Opera House can be
viewed from the park.
Admission to the dome (September): Saturdays and
Sundays at 13:00 – 15:00; DKK 25
New Harbour (Nyhavn)
Nyhavn is a broad canal that was dug out by Swedish
prisoners of war. The ‘picture-postcard’ row of gabled
houses dates back to the late 1600’s and number 9 is one
of the best preserved. Today the canal is a vibrant meeting
place with many bars and restaurants.
Rosenborg Castle (Rosenborg Slot)
Østre Voldgade 4A
Surrounded by the King’s Garden, Rosenborg Castle was
built as a pleasure palace outside the fortified town walls.
Check out the rich royal history and dazzling crown jewels
at this fairytale castle.
Daily 10:00-16:00; DKK 70
The Round Tower (Rundetårn)
Købmagergade 52A
Rundetårn is the oldest functioning observatory in
Europe and stars have been watched here since 1642. The
observatory is encircled by an outdoor platform from
where you have a magnificent view of the old part of
Daily 10:00 – 20:00; DKK 25
Tivoli Gardens
Vesterbrogade 3
The city’s beloved pleasure park has the perfect mix of
traditional and modern fairground attractions, beautiful
gardens, great eating spots and lots of live music.
Daily 11:00-23:00 (closes later on Fridays and Saturdays);
Admission DKK 70
Museums, galleries and
National Museum (National Museet)
Frederiksholms Kanal 12
From Viking treasure to Ancient Egyptian statues,
Inuit harpoons to Chinese tea-sets, there are plenty of
fascinating and diverse exhibits to dig into here.
Tuesday-Sunday 10:00-17:00; free admission
National Gallery (Statens Museum for Kunst)
Sølvgade 48-50
Statens Museum for Kunst is the only place in Denmark,
which features 700 years of Western art and cultural
history under one roof. Consequently a visit to the
museum means an artistic encounter between classical,
modern and contemporary art, just as the museum
building in itself represents a fusion of new and old.
Tuesday – Sunday 10:00-17:00 (Wednesday to 20:00); free
Glyptotek Art & Sculpture Gallery (Ny Carlsberg Glyptotek)
Dantes Plads 7
Rodin sculptures, Roman and Etruscan treasures and
French Impressionist paintings as well as a stunning,
palm-filled café.
Tuesday-Sunday 10:00-17:00; DKK 60
The Thorvaldsen Museum
Bertel Thorvaldsens Plads
The architecture of Thorvaldsens Museum provides
the setting for works by the famous sculptor Bertel
Thorvaldsen (1770-1844). Thorvaldsen spent most of his
life in Rome, but returned to Copenhagen in 1838. The
museum opened in 1848 and today looks very much as it
did when it first opened its doors to the public.
Tuesday-Sunday 10:00-17:00; DKK 20
Louisiana - Museum of Modern Art
Gammel Strandvej 13, Humlebæk
Outstanding paintings and sculptures in a spectacular
coastal setting just a short distance from the city (40
kilometres north of Copenhagen).
Transport: bus number 388 or train to Humlebæk Station.
Then ten minute walk from train station.
Tuesday - Friday 11:00 – 22:00, Saturday - Sunday 11:00 –
18:00; DKK 90
The Royal Library (Det Kongelige Bibliotek)
Søren Kierkegaards Plads 1
The National Library of Denmark and the largest library in
the Nordic countries. In 1999, a new building adjacent to
the old was opened, known as the “Black Diamond” (Den
Sorte Diamant). This is another excellent example of a
fusion of new and old architecture.
Copenhagen’s largest shopping area is centred around
Strøget in the heart of the city. Strøget is the world’s
longest pedestrian street with a wealth of shops, from
budget-friendly chains to some of the world’s most
expensive brands. The stretch is 1.1 kilometres long and
runs from Town Hall Square (Rådhuspladsen) to Kongens
Nytorv. Strøget is a nickname from the 1800s and covers
the streets Frederiksberggade, Nygade, Vimmelskaftet and
Østergade and Nytorv square, Gammeltorv Square and
Amagertorv Square.
Good and functional design is important to the Danes
and you’ll find a range of shops selling imaginative and
stylish furniture, glassware, kitchenware, crockery and
table decorations – for an all-under-one-roof style taster,
you can’t do better than the fantastic Illums Bolighus on
Strøget at Amagertorv 10.
For clothes shopping, Strøget and Købmagergade are
mostly lined with international chains. However, the thrill
of shopping in Copenhagen are the side streets. This is
where you find the boutiques and speciality shops with
clothing you don’t see anywhere else! Kronsprinsensgade
(off Købmagergade) is home to many of the best and
most internationally recognized modern Danish designer
clothes shops, though the streets stretching further east
towards Gothersgade are also rich hunting grounds for
up-and-coming labels.
Halifax II
Category: homemade burgers
Larsbjørnstræde 9
Sunday – Thursday 11:30-24:00, Friday – Saturday 11:3002:00
La Galette
Category: French
Larsbjørnsstræde 9
Monday - Saturday 17:30-22:00; Sunday 16:00-22:00
Riz Raz
Category: Middle-Eastern/Vegetarian
Kompagnistræde 20
Daily 09:30-24:00
Category: Italian
Dronningensgade 42
Daily 12:00-24:00
Bibi’s diner
Category: Middle-Eastern/Turkish
Rosengården 14
Daily 11:00-21:00
Thai Corner
Category: Thai
Istedgade 38
Tuesday – Sunday 12:00-22:30, closed on Mondays
Pak Ka
Category: Chinese
Halmtorvet 36-38
Monday - Wednesday 12:00-22:00, closed on Thursdays;
Friday – Saturday 12:00-23:00; Sunday 12:00-18:00
Aamanns Etablissement
Category: Modern Danish
Øster Farimagsgade 12
Tuesday – Saturday 12:00-15:00 and 18:00-21:30
Bastionen og Løven
Category: Modern Danish
Christianshavns Voldgade 50
Monday - Friday 12:00-24:00; Saturday 10:00-24:00;
Sunday 10:00-17:00
Lê Lê nhà hàng
Category: Vietnamese
Vesterbrogade 40
Monday – Thursday 11:30-23:00, Friday-Saturday 11:3002:00, Sunday 11:30-22:00
Les Trois Cochons
Category: French/Danish/Modern European
Værnedamsvej 10
Monday – Sunday 17:30-24:00
Category: Danish/French/Modern European
Store Kongensgade 66
Monday – Saturday 17:30-24:00
Category: French
Gothersgade 52
Monday – Thursday 10:00-01:00; Friday – Saturday 10:0003:00; closed on Sundays
Restaurant Kanalen
Category: French/Danish
Wilders Plads 2
Monday-Saturday 11:30-24:00
Spisestedet Sorte Hest
Category: Modern European
Vesterbrogade 135
Wednesday – Friday 17:30-22:00
Category: French
Vesterbrogade 39
Daily 17:00-24:00
Era Ora
Category: Italian/gourmet
Overgaden neden Vandet 33B
Monday – Saturday 19:00-22:30
Kong Hans
Category: French/gourmet
Vingårdsstræde 6
Monday – Saturday 18:00-24:00
Mielcke og Hurtigkarl
Category: gourmet
Frederiksberg Runddel 1
Wednesday - Saturday
Category: Danish/gourmet
Strandgade 93
Monday – Saturday 18:00-01:00
Category: Modern Danish/French/gourmet
Møntergade 19
Tuesday – Saturday 18:00-24:00
Cafés and bars
Virtually all cafés and bars serve alcohol and food and
most stay open until very late, while some even transform
into clubs with DJs playing on Friday and Saturday
nights. Opening hours vary though you’ll be able to find
somewhere to drink at any time of the day or night!
Bang & Jensen
Istedgade 130
Boutique Lize
Enghave Plads 6
Closed Sunday - Tuesday
Cafe Alma
Isafjordsgade 5-7
Café Saga
Egilsgade 20
Cafe Europa
Amagertorv 1
Café Luna
Sankt Annæ Gade 5
Café Oven Vande
Overgaden Oven Vandet 44
Dan Turèll
Store Regnegade 3–5
Il Pane di Mauro
Islands Brygge 23
Pussy Galore’s Flying Circus
Sankt Hans Torv 30
The Laundromat Cafe
Elmegade 15
Beer bars
In just a few years Denmark has gone from being the
country in Europe with the fewest breweries to being the
country with most breweries per capita! Many of these
micro breweries are found in Copenhagen.
BrewPub København
Vestergade 29-31
Bar, brewery and restaurant
Charlie’s Bar
Pilestræde 33
Serves English ales
word to
”ØL” is
beer in now:
Den Tatoverede Enke
Gothersgade 8 D (entry from 8C Boltens Gård)
Belgian beer
Hviids Vinstue
Kongens Nytorv 19
Old-fashioned place dating back to 1723 – Hans Christian
Andersen was a regular!
Nørrebro Bryghus
Ryesgade 3
Bar, brewery and restaurant
Plan B
Frederiksborggade 48
Large selection of bottled and draught beers
Zum Biergarten
Axeltorv 12
Oktoberfest-ish atmosphere
Elmegade 22
Beer mecca!
Wine bars
R Bar
Gammel Mønt 14
Tel: 33 14 94 98
Teglgårdstræde 5
Tel: 33 32 17 77
Nimb Vinotek
Bernstorffsgade 5
Tel: 88 70 00 00
Il Senso
Gothersgade 87
Tel: 33 12 87 19
Istedgade 61
Tel: 33 31 19 70
Live music venues and clubs
Café Rust
Guldbergsgade 8
Concert venue and club.
Wed– Sat 21:00-05:00; entrance to concerts varies - club
fee is DKK 60.
Copenhagen Jazzhouse/Natklub
Niels Hemmingsensgade 10
Jazz venue. Thursdays to Saturdays the Natklub takes over
at midnight.
Concerts start at 20:00 Sunday – Thursday; on Friday –
Saturday at 21:00; entrance varies.
Club opens at 24:00 on Friday – Saturday; admission DKK
Drop Inn
Kompagnistræde 34
Live jazz, blues or folk every night.
Monday – Friday 11:00-05:00; Saturday 12:00-05:00;
Sunday 14:00-05:00; entrance is either free or DKK 20/40.
Løngangsstræde 21C
Small blues venue with live music starting 22:00 and is
followed at weekends with a DJ.
Daily 20:00-05:00; entrance is either free or DKK 50-80
depending on what’s on.
Enghavevej 40
Has two concert venues “Lille” and “Store” Vega (located in
a former union hall). On Fridays and Saturdays Lille Vega is
turned into a club with an upstairs chill-out lounge with
soothing tunes and fancy cocktails.
Friday - Saturday 23:00-05:00; Free entrance between
23:00-01:00, after 01:00 DKK 60.
“Ideal Bar” is the venues bar which is open Wednesday
21:00-04:00; Thursday – Saturday 21:00 – 05:00.