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[Image Above: wikipedia.org]
[Outfit Above: My Antonia Top, Santorini Shorts, Longitude Tights in Cayenne, HeidkrÃ¼ger Boots in Smoke, Heart Hat Area]
When talking of Scandinavia’s most scintillating cities, one can’t ‘ig-norway’ the charm of Trondheim, recommended as a Travel Bug stop by ModLife reader Ingrid! Just a wee 500 kilometers from the Arctic Circle, Trondheim radiates with an enlightened, cultured air, having come a long way since its Viking past. Next time you can a’-fjord’ to make it to this lovely city (and we recommend you do), here are some indelibly incendiary ideas about what to do!
1. What’s better than a thrift store? Gratisbutikken, the free thrift store! Yes folks, you heard that right. As if thrifting weren’t cheap enough already, Gratisbutikken had to go and one-up our favorite form of shopping. From dresses to books to suitcases and more, this shop does more than give us free things – it gives us a case of severe giddiness as well!
2. Books+coffee+homemade pastries = perfection. Just about as cozy as could be, Bybroen antikvariat is perhaps the ideal bookstore. With a wood-filled interior that looks like someone’s living room, and floor-to-ceiling shelves filled with old tomes, Bybroen antikvariat is a great place to grab a good read, or if you’re not big on words (particularly Norwegian ones), a nice cup o’ joe.
3. Inside an old, creaking wooden exterior Baklandet Skydsstation lies in wait, ready to fill your tummy with yummy eats and your mind with pervading relaxation. Crowing a menu brimming with Norwegian and international delights, you might have a hard time figuring out what sounds most delicious! If you need an idea, go for the traditional fichsoup or the Bacalao!
4. First sprung up in the 17th century, the neighborhood of Bakklandet is a sunny sky of delight. Its colorful, quaint wooden houses, once home (literally) to fishermen, seafarers, and general laborers, are now stuffed full with the batting of adorable homes, wonderful cafes, inviting shops, and points of historical and cultural interest.
5. People who like books generally have a love for libraries in their bones. But what about having bones in their libraries? That may sound odd, but that’s exactly what you’ll find at the Trondheim Public Library. Along with other archeological objects, the Trondheim Library fleshes out its decor with several skeletons from the 12th century Olav Church burial ground, discovered during excavations of the new library’s site.
Have you ever tromped around Trondheim? What did you do!?
I love this outfit and I really want to go to Norway! I always love reading your travel posts!
a.) that outfit is so adorable. I love the beanie.
b.) the city sounds magical and i’m jealous to all that have been there!
So cool! I’m actually considering grad school in Norway and the Norwegian University of Science and Technology at Trondheim is second on my list (after Oslo, of course). The city sounds like one I could totally live in for a couple years!
Now I’m just itching to travel here… sounds absolutely delightful!
Trondheim is one of my favorite cities in the world! I’m going to NTNU in the fall to study abroad/keep my dual citizenship. Kudos to you for noticing Norway. I definitely suggest checking out some Oslo fashion blogs. Despite the tiny size of the country, the people have a huge spot in their heart for some solid fashion.
I love this. 🙂 Though I live in Phoenix, I’m Norwegian and spend a month in a little town near Arendal (called Gjevingpynten) every year.
Yay! I live in Trondheim, and have been to all those recommended places! Love it here, even though I’m a bit tired of winter at the moment.. 😉
Yey! I live in this freezing cold, windy country!
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