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|Monday to Thursday||10:00 AM to 05:00 PM|
|Friday||10:00 AM to 03:30 PM|
Founded in 1974, the Jrgen L. Dalgaard gallery specializes in Danish stoneware, porcelain and glass. The items offered here range from vases, paintings, antiques to furnitures. A member of the Danish Antique Dealers Association, it stores an impressive collection of decorative art and Danish furniture of the 20th Century by Finnish designers like Tapio Wirkkala and Timo Sarpaneva. This gallery provides some of the best deals in arts and antiques in the city.
English Silver House had humble beginnings in 1911, when a couple, inspired by the beauty of English silverware decided to offer a small collection from their apartment in the city. Their collection soon grew and led to the opening of their store two years later. Today, the store offers a fantastic range of antique English silverware from plates and cutlery to utensils. The selection of accessories and ornate candlestands and gift objects is particularly interesting. A great place to look for unique gifts. Check website for more.
This place is well out of Copenhagen's inner city, but the trip to Amager might be worthwhile if you really want to shop big. Here, size definitely does matter as the building boasts a 70,000 square feet of shopping space with rare European antiques of almost every style and age. The price range is mid to high-end. The shop specializes in Chinese antiques, being best known for its Chinese furniture and wedding objects in red and black. You will also find a large selection of Danish antiques from the 18th and 19th Centuries.
Located in the Jægersborggade quarter of Northern Copenhagen, Vanishing Point is a studio and store of handmade things. Jewelry, ceramic works, paintings and artworks, and woolens are created by skilled hands. The works can be categorized into modern art. Do check it out as it can be considered as a cool, trendy option for home or office decor or as a gift.
The Världsbutiken is a chain of stores set up for the purposes of selling handcrafted products from the developing world at fair prices to create a more equitable life for people in those countries. Thus you are likely to find African woodwork, Latin American textiles and food products from all over the globe. The prices are not low, but are quite reasonable for Sweden, and many people shop here for the unique products and the knowledge that their purchases are doing some good.