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Cheap flights to Dusseldorf

Modern and medieval, exhilarating and relaxing, Dusseldorf is a city of contradictions that will have you wanting to come back again and again. 

Back in the 14th century, the people of the small town of Dorf were famous for inventing the cartwheel. Today the locals of the now much bigger city of Dusseldorf don’t practice gymnastics so much, preferring instead to enjoy the fast life of this city of trade and cultural goings-on.

A modern city in every way, Dusseldorf’s architecture is edgy and avant-garde, swooping at you from all angles. This is a place where sharp-suited workers zip between meetings and international jet setters attend some of the world’s largest trade fairs. If you’re after a pace that is both lively and exhilarating, day or night, then this could be the town for you. 



Carnival is the fifth season in Düsseldorf, brightening up the winter with colourful costumes, non-stop partying and a seemingly never-ending array of street parades. Biggest of the lot is the Rose Monday procession, which winds its way through the inner city on 8 February.

With buildings by stars like Frank Gehry and Will Alsop, the Media Harbour is Düsseldorf's stunning architectural showpiece. Discover it on a walking tour, bookable through the tourist information office and departing from the Rheinturm every Saturday at 11 and 2.30 and on Sunday at 11 until the end of October.

On 17-26 July the usually peaceful riverside meadows opposite the Altstadt are transformed into the Größte Kirmes am Rhein, a centuries-old mix of saint's day, marksmen's festival and a truly gargantuan funfair, topped off with a spectacular firework display on Friday 24 July.

Burgplatz and the Rhine embankment promenade are turning Japanese again on 30 May as Germany's biggest Japanese community celebrates its annual Japan Day, with everything from sushi to athletics and a large section for manga fans.

Key Areas

The tree-lined streets and handsome nineteenth century facades of the Loretto quarter provide the setting for some of Düsseldorf's most engagingly off-beat browsing, from one-off boutiques to enticing neighbourhood cafés, bars and restaurants.

Early birds fly south to Aachener Platz in Bilk on Saturday mornings for the pick of the bargains at the long established antique and flea market. From 6am stalls sell everything from porcelain and glassware to vintage clothing, jewellery and organic food, while at lunchtime in the Café Sperrmüll there's live music, from flamenco to jazz and Russian folk.

Lovers of jewellery and fine watches should make a beeline for the long-established family firm of Morawitz in Mittelstrasse. Alongside high-worth brands like Longines, Breitling and Omega, they manufacture their own watches and jewellery, with wedding and engagement rings a speciality. juwelier-morawitz.de

Fringed by museums and a stone's throw from Königsallee's designer shopping, the peaceful, leafy Hofgarten is Düsseldorf's green lung. From May to September, Sunday mornings in the park are enlivened by free outdoor concerts, with everything from pop to brass bands and jazz.

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