Find Rental Cars in Malmo, Sweden
Book cheap Malmo car rentals and enjoy the freedom to roam! Envision driving along a winding road, windows rolled down, leisurely passing scenic area or popular roadside attractions in comfortable rental cars in Malmo. Take the road less traveled, and discover more about the city surroundings using car rentals in Malmo!
Oresund Bridge is Europe’s longest combined rail and road bridge. This 5-mile long bridge connects the Danish capital city of Copenhagen and the Sweden’s third largest city of Malmo across Oresund strait between the two countries. Oresund Bridge also connects the road and rail networks of the Scandinavian Peninsula to those of Central and Western Europe. Visitors to this bridge can cross over to Copenhagen because there are usually no passport inspections on the bridge owing the Schengen Agreement and the Nordic Passport Union.
Malmo’s star highlight, Turning Torso is the world’s first twisted skyscraper and the tallest building in Scandinavia. This 190-meter tall, neo-futurist residential skyscraper was designed by noted Spanish architect Santiago Calatrava and was opened to public on 27 August 2005. It consists of 54 storeys and 147 apartments. Turning Torso‘s most unique feature is its cluster of nine segments of five-story pentagons each that twist relative vertically, and its topmost segment is twisted exactly 90-degrees clockwise with respect to ground floor.
Malmohus Castle is one of the oldest renaissance forts in Scandinavia. Built in 1437, it has served as a royal home to many kings and empires, has been a mint and has even served as a prison. Malmohus Castle now plays host to a 17th century Bible of Danish king Christian IV, a history museum, an art museum and an aquarium.
One of the largest exhibition halls in Europe, Malmo Konsthall is a glorious superset of modern art and contemporary architecture. This marvel was designed as a historic parallel to the Paris studio in 1975. Some of the most famous artworks depicted here were made by Van Gogh, Edvard Munch, Louise Bourgeois, David Shrigley and Giovanni Giacometti and Peter Greenaway.