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Copenhagen

Copenhagen
To visit a modern city with a history dating back to the Vikings, fly with Austrian Airlines to Copenhagen, Denmark's capital city. Copenhagen began as a harbor town and has continued to be a center of commerce. It has kept its eye towards the future by being environmentally focused. The harbor water remains clean. Over a third of the population cycles to work each day on the city's bicycle paths. Copenhagen has many parks spread out throughout the city, most notably King's Garden Park. Even the cemeteries are used as passive parks. Copenhagen is a leader in jazz music. It is also home to the famous Royal Danish Ballet. Copenhagen is gaining a glowing reputation throughout Europe for its many fine restaurants and gourmet cuisine. The city awaits you!

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Worth knowing

Denmark
  • Currency: Danish krone(DKK)
  • Language: Dnish
  • Capital: Copenhagen
  • Austrian flight destination: Copenhagen
Airport
  • Copenhagen-Kastrup (CPH): The airport is located 8 km (5 miles) southeast of Copenhagen.
  • Address: Lufthavnsboulevarden 6, 2770 Kastrup, Denmark
  • Telephone: +45 32 31 32 31
  • Airport Copenhagen You will be directed to a possibly non-accessible site. Take care. Be careful.


Where to stay in Copenhagen

Where to stay in Copenhagen
Hotel Copenhagen
The modern hotel Copenhagen Island is located directly by the harbour of Copenhagen. The well-lit hotel complex was designed by Kim Utzon Architects and opened in the year 2006. All in all the hotel has 325 air-conditioned rooms with free WiFi internet access. The hotel also offers special rooms for allergic guests that for example differ in terms of special bedding. The restaurant The Harbour offers a far view onto the harbour and the neighbourhood through its glass facade. Since there are numerous conference rooms the hotel is also suitable for seminars of various sizes. The hotel also pays attention to the environment - and that has already paid off. In 2008 the hotel was awarded the Green Key certificate. A double room starts from 200 euros per night.
The Square
Imperial Hotel

Where to eat in Copenhagen

Where to eat in Copenhagen
Cafe Glyptoteket
You just have to love this cafe-you can sit at small tables under rubber trees, palms and other such greenery while enjoying the best cake in the city. What more could you ask for? The cafe is situated in the winter garden of the 'Ny Carlsberg Glyptotek' museum. At least seven different types of cake and gateaux are served along with dark hot chocolate. If you're lucky, one of the dark chocolate cake with raspberry jelly, apple pie with cinnamon and almonds or the amazingly good strawberry and marzipan tart will be available for you to savour.
Kokkeriet Restaur
Delicatessen

Where to shop in Copenhagen

Where to shop in Copenhagen
Cop Ceramics
Bente Skjøttgaard, Steen Ipsen and Martin Bodilsen have known each other for quite some time and have one thing in common: they work with ceramics. Furthermore, they are based in Denmark - a country which is internationally renowned for its ceramics. But the three artists wanted more and decided to provide a platform for aspiring and established ceramicists in Frederiksberg near Copenhagen. That's exactly what they did with Copenhagen Ceramics. They are not sure what the future will bring for this platform. At the moment, however, they host ten exhibitions by contemporary ceramicists ranging from Bodil Manz, Turi Heisselberg Pedersen to Michael Geertse. Potentially Copenhagen Ceramics will turn into a pop-up installation after the scheduled show program is over. It also might become a permanent gallery. In any case, the second floor of an old factory with whitewashed walls is an inspirational frame for the colourful artworks that are presented.
Dyrberg/Kern
Acne Jeans

What to see in Copenhagen

What to see in Copenhagen
Langelinie
A walk along the waterside promenade Langelinie begins with the imposing fountain called Gefionspringvandet, which shows the Goddess Gefion and her four sons, depicted as bulls. The walkway leads past the yacht harbour and the Little Mermaid statue. The lady, who looks out over the Øresund, was made by sculptor Edvard Eriksen in 1913. It was commissioned by Carl Jacobsen, who was so touched by Andersen's fairy tale about the Little Mermaid and her Prince that he wanted to present the city a landmark made from bronze. Many people say that the Little Mermaid is overrated, but she's sweet whichever way you look at her. And as she's there, you might as well go and make up your own mind.
Vor FrelsersKirke
DanskDesignCenter

Top Questions

How big/heavy is the carry-on baggage allowed to be?
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You can use the web check-in online via Austrian.com or the Austrian Airlines App. You need your last name in combination with the booking code, an e-ticket number or a frequent flyer program number.
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You can make a seat reservation during the booking process or up to 48 hours before the planned departure time under “My Bookings”. You may also contact the Austrian Airlines Service Center and selected travel agencies.
How can I reverse a ticket?
Whether your ticket can be rebooked or reimbursed is dependent on the tariff you booked and its tariff provisions. You will get more information during tariff selection in your online booking and on your booking confirmation. You can reverse your ticket by phone with our Guest Service Team: Mo-Su: + 43 5 1766 1001 (in Austria) 08:00-20:00, or by using the contact form. Cancelling your ticket online is not possible.

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