Where to Drink Coffee in Oslo, September 2015

Where to Drink Coffee in Oslo, September 2015

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This decade's trendiest coffee comes from Oslo, where dedicated roasters, world champion baristas, and other drink fanatics obsess over progressive brew methods, bean origins and minutia in presentation.

9 Places
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    Part coffee shop, part bike repair space, Rouleur is right on trend with combining two of Oslo's favorite habits: caffeine and cycling. Coffee is brewed with beans from a variety of local roasters, including Fuglen. [Photo: Facebook]
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    Opened in June, this vinyl and coffee shop brings in beans from multiple roasters and serves its drinks alongside fabulous music. Its modern digs clad with repurposed wood furniture serve as the perfect backdrop for one to bring a laptop and work the day away. Bonus: Those sick of coffee can order up some really fun American beers. [Photo: Andra Zeppelin]
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    Norway's first roasting company, founded in 1879, launched this outpost at hotspot Mathallen in 2012. Don't ask for a latte or any drinks that involve milk. Stick with experiencing the high quality coffee as brewed by your barista and grab some beans to take home and enjoy as you wish. With or without dairy. [Photo: Andra Zeppelin]
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    With a true local scene and a gorgeous roaster in the back room, this minimalist-designed cafe may serve Oslo's best latte. The space is decorated in soft wood accents and slightly distressed tiny tables, meanwhile baristas dress in cool, rugged denim aprons. Those looking to skip caffein can opt for an eclectic beer. [Photo: Andra Zeppelin]
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    With a sister mid-mod furniture shop next door, this Oslo classic is decked out in classic '70s couches and chairs, old tvs and funky lamps. Sit indoors in the living room-like space or outside with the locals who will undoubtedly smoke. While most serious coffee shops shy away from dairy, order a cortado, made using Fuglen-roasted beans, and one's barista will pour milk until directed to stop. [Photo: Andra Zeppelin]
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    The decade's most talked about coffee figure, Tim Wendelboe, showcases his roasted beans and coffee drinks in a small and contemporary space. A mecca for coffee geeks, this coffee shop is filled with American tourists eager to order drinks from baristas dressed in pressed white shirts. The menu allows for milk drinks—cortados, lattes, etc.—although doesn't encourage it. [Photo: Facebook]
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    Little sister to Java, this urban spot is located just steps away from the Kaffa roastery and showroom, also owned by champion barista Robert Thoresen. Coffee drinks are brewed in a variety of methods, but all are served black. [Photo: Facebook]
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    This eighteen-year-old neighborhood institution is the brainchild of barista champion and roaster Robert Thoresen. The classic tiled room housing the coffee shop has no exterior signage and the coffee, brewed with Kaffa beans (also Thoresen's creation), is served black. [Photo: Facebook]
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    Norway is home to seven locations of this old school and highly acclaimed coffee shop that served as a springboard for Tim Wendelboe's career. Several barista trophies are proudly displayed in the contemporary upstairs room at the Prinsens outlet. Grab a cortado—served in a tall, clear, oversized shot glass—and duck downstairs to the 70s living room-inspired space to escape reality. [Photo: Andra Zeppelin]
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