Check-in and coffee will be open from 9:00am to 9:30am in room 15A.0.13, (in Building 15 on campus map below).
Transport to and from Copenhagen airport
The metro is located right above Terminal 3. Tickets can be bought at the metro station and at the DSB ticket sales counter in Terminal 3. The machines only accept coins and credit cards, not notes. The tickets are valid on the metro, the regional trains, the S-train, and the bus.
The trains run with 4-6 minutes intervals during the day and evening. During the night the train runs every 15-20 minutes. It will take you 20 mins to get to Nørreport Station (hub in city centre) from the airport.
For participants staying at the Wakeup Copenhagen hotel (Borgergade 9, 1300 København K), take the M2 metro towards Vanløse, and get off at Kongens Nytorv station.
For finding the easiest routes and connections to and from your destinations in Copenhagen you can use this travel-planning search engine.
Transport to and from the university
The Metro station nearest to the university is Islands Brygge. To get there by metro, take Metro line 1 (M1 towards Vestamager). You can find the map of the Metro lines here. From Islands Brygge it is only a 5 min walk to the University.
Alternatively, bus nr. 12 towards Femøren and bus nr. 33 towards Nøragersmindevej will take you to the stop Amagerfælled Skole, right by the campus.
Participants staying at the Wakeup Copenhagen hotel, can take the M1 metro towards Vestamager and get off at Islands Brygge. Please note that the M2 metro (towards Lufthaven) will not stop at Islands Brygge.
From the city center, it is a 25 min walk to the university. From City Hall (Rådhuspladsen), walk along H.C. Andersen Boulevard with the Tivoli-park on your right. Cross the bridge (Langebro). Take the first right along Thorshavnsgade, and at the end of that street go left along Njalsgade. Keep walking until you see the university on your right.
Sessions and Lunch
The sessions will take place at the Humanities Campus of the University of Copenhagen, Building 15, room 15A.0.13 (see campus map). Complimentary refreshments and coffee will be available during the breaks. Lunch is not covered, but is available at the University Cafeteria located in Building 23, which offers a wide selection of budget friendly lunches.
The reception will be held at the Institute for Cross-cultural and Regional Studies (KUA2), Building 10, room 10.3.28 on May 31st from 17:15-19:00.
Hotels in Denmark are generally rather expensive. We recommend the following accommodations:
Wakeup Copenhagen Borgergade ($$-$$$$). Centrally located, right between the beautiful King’s Garden and the old dock Kongens Nytorv. The hotel offers a choice between ‘Cheap or flexible reservation’, ‘Room with a view’, and a ‘Room with extra space’.
Copenhagen Plaza ($$$$). A very elegant hotel in the city center, not least for its famous Library Bar. It is within walking distance from the university and located opposite the main train station, making it easy to get to and from the airport.
Hotel Kong Arthur ($$$$). Next to Copenhagen’s lakes, and also right by Nørreport station in the city centre. From both Kongens Nytorv and Nørreport you can catch a metro to the university and to the airport.
Aside from these options, hostels offer more budget-friendly solutions. We recommend:
Generator Copenhagen. A very popular hostel in the city center at Kongens Nytorv Square, just 5 min from Kongens Nytorv Metro Station.
Sleep in Heaven. In a very hip part of town and with a cozy atmosphere. Bus nr. 12 will take you right from the hostel to the university.
Copenhagen Downtown Hostel. In the city center is a cool and energetic place to stay. Price includes a free (but crowded!) dinner each night.
If you have an extra day to spend in Copenhagen, there are a number of museums and sightseeing spots for you to visit. The Ny Carlsberg Glyptotek has a famous Egyptian collection, as well as a Classical wing and a French collection that includes some noted works by Rodin (complimentary tickets included with conference registration). Just next to it, the National Museum also has an Egyptian and a Mesopotamian collection, but is most famous for its exhibition on Danish antiquity from the Stone to the Viking Age. The David Collection is one of the largest European collections of Islamic art, covering the 8th through the 19th century. Finally, the Canal Tours will take you on a tour of the Copenhagen harbor, including the Little Mermaid, the Opera House, the parliament (“Borgen”) and the Black Diamond, the Danish royal library. Further information at Visit Copenhagen.