Gastronomy - Editorial


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At the heart of Denmark

noma Copenhagen

Denmark is Scandinavia's gourmet food capital, with 21 Michelin stars at 18 star-studded restaurants in Copenhagen and Aarhus. In recent years, Copenhagen has blazed its own trail as one of the world's great gastronomic hotspots.

The new 2012 edition of the Michelin Guide has awarded Copenhagen restaurants a total of 14 stars reaffirming Copenhagen’s position as the culinary frontrunner and ‘hot-spot’ food destination of Europe.

Smørrebrød restaurants

How much food is it physically possible to heap on top of a slice of rye bread? At Copenhagen's smørrebrød restaurants you'll find out! Smørrebrød comes in hundreds of varieties including veggie options, fish, pate or meat.

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Danish food, restaurants in Denmark, gastronomy, new nordic cousine

More than cabbage sausage and rib broths

Image from Falsled kro

Gourmet Denmark


Denmark has been called the epicentre of true Nordic cuisine. Enjoy a lunch or dinner at some of the best restaurants located on Zealand, Funen and Jutland.

South Jutland meat

Meaty delicacies

Taste the delicacies of South Jutland beef and lamb, particularly delicate due to the salty air of the area’s grazing region.

Fresh fish at the source

West Zealand fruit

It's all about the produce!

You can drop in to many, local farm shops around West Zealand, with a great selection of locally-produced fruit and vegetables. The area around Lammefjord is known for its delicate asparagus, carrots and potatoes.

South Zealand cuisine

A fertile land

The fertile soil and mild climate of South Zealand makes the region a pantry of delicious raw produce. Everywhere you go, you will see roadside stalls and farm shops, where you can buy local produce.

Funen's food

Produce from the source

Funen is a green and fertile island with many orchards producing not only wonderful fruit but also delicious juice. You can often buy farm produce directly from the source, at roadside booths, a particular characteristic of Funen. 

Læsø salt

All of nature's best


Heaped treats 

Danish pastries

Viennese treats

In Denmark, these world-famous sticky delights are called Vienna Bread (wienerbrød), as they were first made in Denmark in 1840 by Viennese chefs. Still, Danish pastries rose in popularity over the centuries and are now a firm favourite of ordinary Danes.

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There is a little journey in every oyster. Once you open and smell them there is a fresh breeze on your face from the sea and the wild. The Romans brought the flat shelled oysters from the Atlantic region of Europe back to Italy packed with in ice, snow or in barrels with sea water.

hot dog stand Denmark

A taste of Danish culture


Showing 60 from 62 marked with "Gastronomy"