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Matilda Wendelboe, Bondegatan 48

This shop is the only one that contains all of the Matilda Wendelboe collection, opening in early 2008 after the clothing label gained recognition in the fashion world.

Swedish designer Matilda Wendelboe started her own label in 2007, and she has already made a place for herself in the fashion industry in this short period of time. She was one of the lucky few selected to showcase her collection at the Tokyo Fashion Week earlier this year, and the exposure has led to an emerging international following.

The store contains only eco-friendly clothing, and all clothing is made by Matilda. The clothing contains mostly classic designs with a modern twist. Her signature design is outerwear, with most coats made to be worn in several different ways. The brand attracts adult women of all ages. One of the beauties of her clothing is that each item can be worn on a woman of any age, and it has a completely different effect on each person.

Matilda’s collections provide an effortless everyday luxury and glamour, never outrageous but always chic. Although the prices are not exactly cheap, the clothes have staying power, and with the current economic state, the brand provides essential staple items that can be worn for many seasons.

Opening hrs

Mon: closed

Tues-Fri: 12-18

Sat: 12-16

Su: closed

Price range:

700-8000 kr

Editor’s Pick: Green dress, 1015 kr

(Photos: Lydia Parafianowicz)

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Stockholm Open set to serve up a storm

The ATP Stockholm Open hits the Swedish capital on Saturday with international players vying for a piece of the €530,000 ($718,000) pie. Will it be a local Swede who takes out this year's title? The Local chats to the tournament organizer to find out more.

Stockholm Open set to serve up a storm

“All the sponsors, players and organizers are getting ready, I’m really excited,” tournament spokesman Christian Ahlqvist told The Local over the phone, with the sound of tennis balls thwacking around in the background.

Held inside Stockholm’s Royal Tennis Hall, the tournament has been played every year since 1969, attracting some of the biggest tennis names in Sweden and the world.

“All the big Swedish players have played in the Stockholm Open, Björn Borg, Mats Wilander. Former world number one Roger Federer won the title in 2010. We’ve had some really great players, its always been one of the tournaments to play in,” explained Ahlqvist.

IN PICTURES: See Swedish tennis legend Björn Borg’s career in pictures

Headlining this year’s contingent is Spanish world number four David Ferrer who is tipped to take home the trophy.

“Ferrer is coming from Shanghai, he’s a great player and he’s always performed very well here,” said Ahlqvist.

But if you thought it was a one horse race, think again. Bulgarian Grigor Dimitrov and Polish giant Jerzy Janowicz (who is over two metres tall), both 22, are two young players looking to challenge Ferrer and show the tennis world that they belong at the top.

However the odds are against Sweden netting the championship. World number 444 Markus Eriksson is the only confirmed Swedish player so far, although more may find their way through in Friday’s final qualifications. But statistically, the odds aren’t historically in the Swedes’ favour, with the last winner, Thomas Johansson, in 2004.

A strong Swedish presence in the singles may be lacking, but the Swedish men are expected to do better in the doubles.

“Jonas Björkman is making a comeback in the doubles with one of the best doubles players in the world, Robert Lindstedt. So that will be interesting to see,” said Ahlqvist.

As for a tip for the winner, Ahlqvist likes world number 41 Jarkko Nieminen from Finland.

“Jarko is someone who’s been a bit on and off the court with injuries. He’s played here so many times before, he’s almost a Swede. Everyone would love to see him win one.”

Saturday marks the opening ceremony for the Open, which will be held on centre court and is free for everyone. The tournament begins on the same day, with the final scheduled for Sunday the 19th.

Josh Liew

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