A Noble Day In Stockholm
Start in the morning to visit it Nobel Museum in old town. Have lunch in the Nobel bistro.
Continue and cross the vivid pedestrian shopping area and walk to the concert hall where the prize ceremony is held every year the 10th of December.
Visit the City Hall and the beautiful Blue Hall where the Nobel banquet is taking place for 1000 guests from all over the world.
In the evening enjoy a genuine Nobel menu.
Our local expert guide will give you an unforgettable memory in the footstep’s of the Noble Prize winners.
The Nobel Museum’s aim is to spread knowledge as well as to create interest and discussion around the natural sciences and culture through creative learning and exhibition techniques, modern technology and elegant design. At the Nobel Museum, you will learn more about the Nobel Prize and its founder, as well as the Nobel Laureates and their creative endeavours. The Nobel Museum is situated in one of Stockholm’s most beautiful 18th-century buildings.
Since its inauguration, the Concert Hall has been the home of the orchestra originally known as the
Stockholm Concert Society, then the Stockholm Philharmonic Orchestra, and finally, since the early
1990s, the Royal Philharmonic Orchestra in Stockholm. Since 1926 it has also hosted the Nobel Prize Ceremony every 10 December; the City Hall, where the Nobel Banquet is currently held, was built at the same time.
Every year since 1930, with few exceptions, the Nobel Prize Banquet has been held in the City Hall. Following the prize ceremony at Stockholm Concert Hall, some 1,300 people, including 250 students,make their way to the City Hall for one of the world’s most exclusive banquets. The guests include the Nobel Laureates, their families, the Swedish Royal Family, representatives of the Swedish Government and other distinguished guests from all over the world. After an exquisite meal in the Blue Hall, the Nobel banquet guests make their way up the stairway to the dance in the Golden Hall. The walls of the Golden Hall are covered with more than 18 million glass and gold mosaic pieces, the work of artist Einar Forseth. Using a Byzantine inspired style the mosaics depict portraits of historical figures and events in Swedish history.