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26 November, 2013

10 best Christmas Markets in Europe

Santa Claus Christmas market
Santa Claus

The holiday season is my favorite time of year. I love winter walks, the smell of hot chocolate, reading in front of the fireplace, ice-skating, family dinners, the beautiful decorations, reflecting on a year nearly gone by and ... visiting the many beautiful and unique Christmas markets. Last year I only managed to visit some Christmas markets in my home country, like the Antwerp Christmas market, the Brussels Christmas Market and the beautiful Ice Sculpture Festival and Christmas market in Bruges. This year however I plan to visit as many as possible, I already started some preparation and looked into the 10 best Christmas Market in Europe and also asked fellow travel bloggers for their Christmas market recommendations ... 
   


1. Most famous: Nuremberg - Germany


Germany is well known for its many beautiful Christmas markets. There are lots of Christmas markets in Germany from the large and popular one in Cologne to the small and picturesque one in Monschau. The most famous one however is without any doubt the Nuremberg Christkindlesmarkt. The Christkind opens the Christmas market every year the Friday before Advent with an impressive openings ceremony. This market is one with a long tradition, here you'll find the original thing; hand-made gifts, bavarian bratwurst, glühwein ...


What Travel Bloggers say about Nuremberg Christkindlesmarkt:
Lance & Laura of Travel AddictsNuremberg's Christmas market is arguable the best market in Germany. It is clearly one of the best visited - boasting over two million visitors in the four short weeks the market is open every year. Dating from the early 1600s, Nuremberg's Christmas market occupies the Main Square under the towering Frauenkirche (Church of Our Lady). The stalls, with their candy-striped awnings, occupy near little rows. The stalls sell all manner of traditional handcrafts, including little "smoker" men (carved figures that hold smoking incense inside) and carved wooden toys. A horse-drawn stagecoach takes visitors on a ride over the cobblestone streets of the medieval old city. On weekends, The Nuremberg Christmas market is a throbbing mass of people huddling together to stay warm. During the week, you can explore the market in tranquility, eating the local Nuremberger sausages (eaten three in a roll) and drinking glühwein (hot mulled wine). We've visited many of Europe's markets, but Nuremberg is the best

Other German Christmas markets recommended by Travel Bloggers:
Adam of Travels of AdamThe most charitable Christmas market in Berlin is the Rixdorf Christmas market. This market is only open for a single weekend each December and the stalls are almost exclusively run by non-profits. NGOs and charity/church groups. There's a single central stage with performances and a blacksmith shop that puts on demonstrations of iron-work in addition to all the shops and charities selling crafts and food. Here's a hint: if you are looking for somewhere warm, best to go inside the blacksmith shop :)

Eva of Passports & Pamplemousse: There are so many great Christmas markets in Germany, it is nearly impossible to pick just one favorite. My favorites would be the ones in Munich, Augsburg, Ettal, Nuremberg, Cologne, Aachen, Goslar, Dresden and Meissen.

Andrea of Rear View Mirror: Christmas Markets are often about enjoying a mug of mulled wine while munching on grilled sausage and catching up with family and friends. It gives people a chance to slow down and take the time to meet up with people they might not have had the chance to see throughout the year. But Christmas markets are also about pride and there is much competition amongst cities as to who has the oldest, biggest or best Christmas market. The biggest and best are up for debate but the award for oldest Christmas market in Germany goes to the gorgeous city of Dresden. Not only has the Dresden Striezelmarkt been around the longest but it's also one of the cheapest in Germany and it has an incredible range of international food stalls selling delicious langos from Hungary, poffertjes from the Netherlands and Dresden's own rahmklecks (hot bread stuffed with cheese). Along with the famous Striezelmarkt, there are many smaller Christmas markets in Dresden but not to be missed is the small medieval style market in front of the stunning Frauenkirche. 

Monique of Mo' Travels: Aachen is one of my favorite Christmas markets due to its small but cozy atmosphere. Set around the Town Hall and Aachen Cathedral, the Aachen Christmas market is known for its local speciality "Printen", a type of sweet bread. At the market, you will also find plenty of Nutcrackers, Smokersand Christmas Pyramids that are staples at the German Christmas markets. I also enjoyed being able to sneak a little culture in with my shopping and visiting the Aachen Cathedral. Built by Charlemagne, the Imperial Cathedral as it is sometimes called, is the oldest Cathedral in northern Europe. The Cathedral also served as the church of coronation for German kings and queens from 936 till 1531 and is also the final resting place of Charlemagne. 



2. Most romantic: Bruges - Belgium


Ice Rink at Bruges Christmas Market
Ice Rink Bruges Christmas Market

Winter Wonders Brussels Christmas market with its spectacular light show and ice rank is a well known and popular Christmas market. However Belgium offers lots of great Christmas markets, the most romantic one is without any doubt the one in the medieval city of Bruges. The Christmas market in Bruges is not a huge one but the atmosphere is unforgettable; wooden Christmas stalls and an ice rink in the centre of the medieval city form the heart of the festivities and the festivities continue in the illuminated cobbled streets. To complete this magical atmosphere, there is a yearly Snow & Ice Sculpture Festival at the Station Square.

Other Belgian Christmas markets recommended by Travel Bloggers:
Sofie of Wonderful Wanderings: The Antwerp Christmas market isn't the smallest, nor the biggest Christmas market I've ever been to. But it is the most divers. Let's be honest: have you ever seen a flamenco show on a Christmas market? I hadn't ... until last year in Antwerp. That wasn't the only surprise though. Two weird creatures walked between the stalls at the Grand Place, it were stilt-walkers dressed up magnificently as ostriches. They always scare me a bit, those stilt-walkers. But the absolute highlight for me was the gospel choir from the Netherlands. They sang with such power and high spirits that it was impossible not to sing and dance along. My feet got warm thanks to them, and yes, so did my heart. Besides the special treats the Antwerp Christmas Market also has everything a Christmas market should have: food and drink stands (we got beignets), a huge Christmas tree, people selling things like candles, hat and scarves and ... an ice rink. 

Andrea of Passports and Pushchairs: Brussels is not the city most think of when they think traditional European Christmas market, but it holds the charm of more well known markets and the traditions of the big German ones. Located close to the Grand Place at Place Sainte Catherine it is centrally located, just a few blocks from the main train station and surrounded by many hotels and restaurants for out of town visitors. The wooden booths that make up the market are filled with everything from traditional Christmas goodies to food to handmade items that will fill almost any stocking. The highlight of the Brussels Christmas market comes at dark, with a light show that lights up the guild houses and the Town Hall. This mirage of colors will entertain guests of all ages.



3. Most magical: London - England


London features yearly several Christmas markets and ice rinks. The biggest one is without any doubt Winter Wonderland in Hyde Park. This huge Christmas market includes an ice rink, several attractions, a circus, shows, a magical ice Kingdom, visit to Santa in his grotto ... and much more. All this Christmas magic is very popular both by Londoners and visitors from all over the world. 

What Travel Bloggers say about London Christmas market: 
Nienke of The Travel Tester: After having spend 2 years celebrating Christmas on the beach in Sydney, I was happy to find a cold and cosy and - for me - more "Christmas-y" feeling on a Christmas market in London this year. As soon as I could, I visited the endless row of wooden chalets on the Southbank Christmas market and it didn't disappoint. having everything a Christmas market should have; from roasted chestnuts and handmade crafts to lots of hot food and of course mulled wine, I had a great afternoon and am excited about the holiday season coming up!

Other English Christmas markets recommended by Travel Bloggers:
Dale of AngloItalian Follow Us: In Birmingham - the "Second City" of the UK - Frankfurt Christmas market has been running for 12 years and this market made a great setting for a friend of mine's bachelor party as we sipped on German lager and hot mulled wine amongst the crowds filing past the stalls, selling fresh pretzels, hand made gifts and delicious hot chocolate right into the twilight hours making for a very memorable day. No matter what time or day of the week, you can easily join the crowds of other festive people as folk music and laughter fills the air. 



4. Most traditional: Vienna - Austria


Germany has a long tradition of Christmas markets with Christmas markets being around for centuries like the ones in Dresden, Frankfurt, Bautzen and Munich. However Vienna is the forerunner of the Christmas markets with their yearly traditional "December market" which dates back to 1294. Nowadays Vienna features yearly about 20 Christmas markets whereof the Christkindlmarkt in front of the City Hall is the best known. Besides the traditional wooden Christmas cabins, this market features traditional Christmas stories, a special post office, an International Advent Caroling, ...

Other Austrian Christmas markets recommended by Travel Bloggers:
Monika of TravelWorldOnline Traveller: Salzburg in Austria offers several Christmas markets in a very romantic setting. The most beautiful of all, however, is the Hohensalzburg Fortress Christmas market high up on the mountain. It's right in the middle of the old castle that dominates the city and has a cozy feel to it since it is set up in the castle's courtyard. Imagine walking past wooden huts that ooze good smells of Glühwein and freshly baked goodies. The best of all is the wonderful view it offers from the castle walls of the city of Salzburg below. 




5. Most illuminated: Copenhagen - Denmark


The Tivoli Gardens Christmas market features more than 120.000 sparkling lights illuminating the lake and the flower gardens. This a very special Christmas market set-up in an amusement park, I'm sure your kids will love it. This year lots of Scandinavian touches have been added to the Russian theme. Traditional wooden stalls with gifts, Danish crafts and foods, a firework festival, theme park rides, an ice rink, a roller-coaster, Danish Christmas pixies, Santa Claus ... they really know how to celebrate Christmas in Copenhagen. 

What Travel Bloggers say about Copenhagen Christmas market:
Celia of Nomadic Danes: My favorite Christmas market is without any doubt the one in Copenhagen's huge amusement park, Tivoli. Tivoli is located right in the center of Copenhagen and the whole park is covered in Christmas lights by now. Besides that, there is a theme based market inside the park each year and the details are just incredible. At the market you can also indulge in local traditional Christmas food and see amazing exhibitions with elves and other creatures. The whole atmosphere in the park is amazing, it's an absolute must-see if you're ever in Copenhagen from the 15th of November through December.




6. Most unique: Valkenburg - Netherlands


Also the Netherlands have a long tradition of Christmas markets, the most unique however is the Valkenburg Christmas market. Each year during holiday season, Valkenburg transforms in a real Christmas town featuring Christmas markets in caves. Besides the usual Christmas festivities and activities, you can enjoy in Valkenburg twice a week a Christmas parade with Santa Clause himself. 

What Travel Bloggers say about Valkenburg Christmas market:
Adelina of Pack Me To: One of the most unique Christmas markets that I've visited is one in Valkenburg, the Netherlands. It has all of the typical stalls that you would find at any other Christmas market: delicious food, beautiful crafts and plenty of festive holiday decorations. But what makes it so unique is: the whole market is inside a cave. As you wander around the cave, you're met with tables full of elaborate displays from local artisans selling their wares. Every year they have a unique theme and have scenes set up throughout the market that tells a story related to the theme. The cave alone is worth making a visit with its mural paintings throughout, but looks even more spectacular with the festive decorations and holiday lights. A must visit!

Farrah of The Three Under: We're US expats living in the Netherlands and this will be our first year experiencing Christmas markets as a family in Europe. We have several on our "must see" list, but one specifically has us the must excited because it's right in our own backyard; Valkenburg Christmas market is known for being held in caves as well as a completely decked out village. Velvet, Municipal and Wilhelmina caves all sound intriguing on their own. Like all markets - we will see numerous stands offering Christmas gifts and other gifts and enjoy the Christmas spirit of Valkenburg. Additionally we plan to experience also Europe's Underground Nativity Scene and Sand Sculpture Exhibit. 

Other Dutch Christmas markets recommended by Travel Bloggers:
Esther of Holland Traveler: Keukenhof Gardens is on the bucket list of many first time travelers to the Netherlands. In December romantic Keukenhof Castle is the scene of a large and cosy Christmas market. Walk around the gardens and visit the castle decorated for the season of light and spirits. The Keukenhof Castle Christmas Fair is in the heart of the Netherlands. Not your traditional Christmas market in the centre of a city or town. The grounds of Keukenhof Castle are surrounded by nature. This Christmas market comes with an entrance fee but it is well worth it! You have all day to explore the fair and enjoy, taste and experience one of the most idyllic Christmas fairs in the Netherlands. Families with small children can also enjoy this cosy Christmas fair. The news is that Santa has arrived and is a guest of the Keukenhof Castle. The little ones can meet with Santa Claus when he's walking around and enjoying the castle and fair. The kids can spend energy and fun times in the Little Elf Village making cool souvenirs to take home while Mom and Dad stroll the Christmas market for an hour or so. What do I love about this fair? It is so close to nature and the castle of course. Castles are shelters with room and opportunity for fairy tales. 



7. Most original: Edinburgh - Scotland


Make sure to visit Edinburgh Christmas market if you fancy a Scottish and original Christmas this year. This Christmas market features Europe's largest ice rink, stunning views over Edinburgh Castle from the Ferris Wheel, Santa's Grotto and Santa's train, several shows and choirs ... All the usual Christmas goodies can be found in the wooden chalets as well as handmade gifts and decorations. 

What Travel Bloggers say about Edinburgh Christmas Market:
Anu of Country Hopping Couple: Every year, Christmas comes to live in Princes Street Gardens. Interesting rides, Ferris Wheel, German Christmas Markets, Europe's largest Ice Skating Ring ... It's a classic winter wonderland. The awesomeness doesn't stop here! What makes it so special in Edinburgh is that all these rides and Christmas markets are set against a dramatic backdrop, the magnificent Edinburgh Castle. 

Ann of Travel Turtle: Living in Germany I have high expectations when it comes to Christmas markets. My favorite markets are in a good location, have a variety of stalls, great scenery and are not overcrowded or over empty. Edinburgh's market does everything right Located in Princes Street Gardens and the Mound precinct, it is convenient to shopping and site seeing and offers a great vantage point to the Edinburgh Castle. There's a good selection of food, craft items, hot mulled wine and rides. The best thing about Edinburgh's market is that it is open until January 5. So, while Germany's markets tend to close by December 23 for the season, you can keep having Christmas fun in Edinburgh. Tip: Stay for Hogmanay, the absolute best New Year's celebration in the world. 




8. Most enchanting: Prague - Czech Rep


The Christmas market in Prague is an enchanting experience. The Old Town Square and the Wenceslas Square are decorated with dazzling lights and filled with Christmas chalets, the ones around Old Town Square sell mainly food and drinks while the ones on Wenceslas Square mainly focus on gifts, wooden toys and decorations. Every night around 5pm the lights of the impressive Christmas tree on the Old Town Square are switched on providing a stunning sight. Carol singers from all over the Czech Republic - dressed in traditional costumes - complete this enchanting market. 




9. Most charming: Tallinn - Estonia


Tallinn Christmas market has only been around since 2001 and is for sure not the biggest market, nevertheless this fairy tale Christmas market has lots of charm and features the most important Christmas tree in Estonia surrounded by traditional Christmas stalls. Christmas carols, an animal stall, illuminated snow sculptures, an ice rink, Christmas dwarfs, a visit to Santa Claus in his own house, Santa's post office ... and much more makes this Christmas fairy tale in Tallinn.

What Travel Bloggers say about Tallinn Christmas Market:
Monique of Mo' Travels: The Tallinn Christmas market - set amongst medieval squares and cobbled streets - was absolutely delightful. With just a handful of stalls scattered around Raekoja plats (Old Town Hall Square) selling sweaters, hats, gloves, a range of Estonian arts and crafts and Glogi - the Estonian version of mulled wine - the market is small but very charming. Adding to that charm is that Tallinn's Raekoja plats is where the first public Christmas tree is ever put on display in Europe. Other fun holiday activities at the market include an outdoor skating rink and classical and jazz concerts, and Santa's house where the littlest visitors to the market post their Christmas list and feed the baby reindeer.  



10. Most fascinating: Barcelona - Spain


You might not immediately think about a Christmas market when visiting sunny Barcelona, nevertheless the Fira de Santa LLucia Christmas Market in Barcelona is a very popular and important market containing nearly 300 wooden stalls selling handcrafted decorations and Christmas gifts: the Catalan figure of "the caganer" and "the Belén" being the favorite figure on sale. This is a very authentic and traditional Spanish Christmas market - mainly selling Christmas decorations - so you will have difficulties finding glühwein and bratwurst here but the festive atmosphere and the many restaurants around the market will for sure make up for that. 

What Travel Bloggers say about Barcelona's Christmas Market:
Anu of Country Hopping Couple: I have witnessed Christmas celebrations in different countries, but nothing fascinated me like Barcelona. Not just Las Ramblas but entire Barcelona is illuminated with Christmas lights. "Barcelona Christmas Light Ceremony" and "Barcelona Shopping night" are usually inaugurated together by the city council. The famous Magic Fountain of Montjuic runs special light and music fountain shows during Christmas, which is one of it's kind. Christmas starts on 24th of December and doesn't end until 6th of January with "Tres Reis Mags". Nice weather and lots of activities does make Christmas a magical time in Barcelona. 

Other Spanish Christmas markets recommended by Travel Bloggers:
Cat from Sunshine and Siestas: Christmas is one of Spain's most prominent holidays, though traditions throughout the country differ significantly. In Seville, the capital of southern Spain, most business and parishes erect a huge nativity display, complete with running water, depictions of life in Bethlehem and sometimes live animals! Families often flock to the Nativity market - held in front of the Cathedral daily from late November until Christmas - to buy figurines for their private homes. 


Which Christmas markets do you plan to visit this year? Which is your favorite one?
Freya - Holiday Nomad, a Travel and Photo Blog



66 comments:

  1. Thanks for the feature, Freya! Such an informative post and lots of Christmas Markets to put on the list! :)

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  2. Fantastic list, Freya! Visiting European Christmas markets is at the very top of my travel wish list - I'm not sure where to start though!

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    1. There are indeed so many great Christmas markets in Europe, I'm having trouble myself deciding which ones to visit first.

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  3. 9. Most charming: Tallinn - Estonia
    Es mi favorita.

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    1. I would love to go to the one in Estonia as well one day

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  4. Oh, I've been to some of these and to several others not mentioned! Vienna is fantastic and I agree with Monika about Hohensalzburg Fortress Christmas market. I'm addicted to Christmas markets and will be experiencing them again next month in Budapest, Bratislava and Prague (2nd time). Your post has made me even more anxious to get going.

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    1. I just saw your post about your Christmas Market tour, they all look gorgeous. Loved the Christmas tram in Bratislava.

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  5. Oh wow- what a great list. Thanks for including us, can't wait to see it in person this year!

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  6. What a wonderful selection, Freya. We have just been in Vienna and visited six of their Christmas markets which are very diverse

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    1. I have been a few times to Vienna but never during Christmas season, maybe next year

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  7. Wow, Sounds really these destination are looking beautiful for the Christmas markets..
    Such Great set!
    Thanks for sharing your experience with us.

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  8. What a great summary! I'm so ready for Christmas now, thanks for featuring me!

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  9. Really put me in the Xmas spirit!

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  10. They are all so beautiful, to shop and to celebrate.

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  11. I am in the mood for Christmas now! Love to go and see all the Xmas Markets. This post is a bucket list by itself.

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  12. I love Bruges! I'd love to check out the market there. Also, the one in the Netherlands looks very interesting. But Barcelona...ummm...(*scratches head)... ;-)

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    1. Bruges is so lovely and very romantic, one of my favorite cities :)

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  13. Thank you for the London tip. I'm going to be there in a couple of weeks. Also, I've been to the Birmingham one and really enjoyed it. German Christmas Markets are on my bucketlist of things to see.

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    1. London is definitely great in the holiday season, hope you had a great time

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  14. Freya this is a fun resource. I had no idea about the Valkenburg Christmas market and you're right it truly is unique. Thanks for another fun and educational post.

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    1. Hi Maria, I wanted to go to the Valkenburg Christmas market a few weeks ago but did not have the time. Maybe next year.

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  15. Freya, your article has brought back fond memories of my first trip to Europe (just a few years ago...) when I was able to go to the Christmas markets in Berlin. I remember loving the atmosphere and marveling at the lovely Christmas decorations. And maybe eating some hot corn and drinking Gluhwein!

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    1. Germany is probably the best place indeed to explore Christmas markets

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  16. Thanks for featuring us Freya! It's great to see beautiful Christmas Markets around Europe all in one post!

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  17. Thanks for including us, but now I want to go to so many more markets than I have time for!

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  18. Thanks for including me!
    I'd actually love to go to London for Christmas some day, but I'm afraid everything will be even more expensive than it already is off-season:/

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    1. Yes I think so but I think London is great during the holiday season

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  19. I love this post as it simply reminds me of an amazing Christmas I had last year in Poland and Germany. In my opinion Berlin has one of the most amazing Christmas markets in Europe, but Valkenburg is definitely the most unique. Ach! I can feel Christmas in the air although it's +23C here in China :).

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    1. How was your Chinese Christmas this year?

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  20. This is such a great list! So glad to see that Edinburgh made the list, because we went last week and were completely enchanted!

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    1. I didn't make it to Edinburgh yet but it's on my list for this year

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  21. I love Bruge Christmas market it is so magical with the ice rink and the waffles are to die for! I vote Bruge all the way!

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  22. I am so impressed at what a comprehensive list you've put together. What a fantastic resource.

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  23. Finally, I am going to visit the European Christmas markets next Saturday with Viking River Cruises. We start in Passau, and then cruise to Melk, Salzburg, Vienna, Bratislava and Budapest!! I can't wait. What a wonderful post with gorgeous photography too!!

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    1. WoW you must have seen quite some wonderful Christmas markets. I just read your post about the one in Passau ... added to my list :)

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  24. I love this list, Freya and all the insights from the travel bloggers. I have always wanted to go visit Christmas markets in Europe. I'm not a big fan of snow but I'd brave it to experience one of these. I've seen Tivoli lit up at night so I can imagine how much more magical it looks with the Christmas decorations.

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    1. Hi Mary I haven't been to Tivoli yet but yes I can imagine it being magical with the Christmas decorations

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  25. Thanks for including us in this fantastic list, Freya!

    Whilst we love the Christmas market in Birmingham in the UK, the market we've been to this week here in Munich is pretty special too :)

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    1. Hi Dale thanks for contributing :) I went once to the Christmas market in Munich and loved it.

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  26. Love this post, Freya! I've been to most of the places mentioned here, but I'd only been to a Christmas Market in Herentals, Belgium, a far cry I suppose from Bruges. If I didn't hate winter in Europe, I'd love to go and visit these markets for sure!

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    1. the winter has been pretty mild so far and I think Bruges has special charm in the winter

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  27. This post soooo made me smile, Freya! I'm not much of a Christmas person (though I love to give to others and do despite my Scrooge self) but I've always wanted to see the Christmas lights in Europe. Specifically Germany, Austria and Switzerland! Thank you so much for this :)

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    1. Germany is definitely the place to be for Christmas markets although there are many beautiful ones across Europe

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  28. Hi Freya, this is such a wonderful, festive post. Really sets the mood for the holiday. It's interesting to read the insights from the other bloggers. I'd love to visit each of this Christmas market in the future.

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  29. Wow... so beautiful lights..

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  30. Beautiful! I want to start planning for next year already :-p

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  31. I love Christmas markets - in fact I cannot wait for those in my hometown, Bucharest, Romania, to open ;)

    I want however to be in Vienna one year for Christmas and New Year!

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    1. Vienna looks indeed great for Christmas

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  32. Some great suggestions here. It reminds me of a couple of years ago when I was at the Christmas market in Hamburg. Fabulous atmosphere and some wonderful crafts to find on a cold night.

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    1. Thanks, I have been to quite a few in Europe but never Hamburg ... again one added to the list :)

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  33. I really want to go to the market in Tallinn! Thanks for the comprehensive list!

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