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Look out for Swedish craft products, traditional Christmas ornaments made of straw, hand-dipped candles and Christmas fare such as smoked sausage, eel, salmon, (mulled wine) and saffron buns.
Where Skansen, Stockholm, Sweden When 24 Nov-16 Dec (weekends only)Information Visit Skansen's website or Visit Stockholm for more details.
Where Tivoli, Copenhagen, Denmark When 16 Nov-30 Dec Information Visit Tivoli's website for more details Buy Time Out's Copenhagen guidebook Despite being one of the younger of the European Christmas markets, Dublin's '12 Days of Christmas' attracted 145,000 visitors in 2010.
Craft jewellery, stained glass, wooden toys and artwork can be found at the recently regenerated Dublin Docklands.
Where Pla de la Seu & Avda de la Catedral, Barcelona, Spain When 25 Nov-23 Dec Information Visit Barcelona Tourist Office website for more details Read Time Out's Barcelona city guide Berlin could easily be described as the capital of the Traditional Christmas Market, if judged on quantity alone – it has over fifty across the city every year.
The market at Kaiser Wilhelm Gedächtniskirche is the biggest and most popular receiving around 2 million visitors each year who come to peruse the jewellery, decorations and artwork on sale as well to indulge in the more clichéd seasonal pleasures such as chestnuts and mulled wine.
Where Grand’Place to Place Ste-Catherine When 30 Nov-6 Jan Information Visit Winter Wonders for more details Other great Belgium Christmas markets are held in Antwerp (Grote Markt) and Bruges (Bruges Christmas Market).
Czech carols can be heard round the market and visitors are also treated to the views of the beautiful surrounding architecture and dazzling lighting at night.
Where Wenceslas Square, Prague, Czech Republic When 1 Dec-1 Jan Information Visit the Czech Tourism website for more details Read Time Out's Prague city guide Skansen’s ultra-traditional Christmas market has been held annually since 1903.
The most popular figure on sale for Nativity scenes is the curious Catalan figure of the , a huge, smiley-faced ‘shitting log’ that poops out pressies upon being beaten viciously by a stick; smaller versions are on sale in the stalls.
There’s also a Nativity scene contest, musical parades and exhibitions, including the popular life-size Nativity scene in Plaça Sant Jaume.