Ingibjörg Stefanía Pálmadóttir (born 1961) is an Icelandic businesswoman, daughter of Pálmi Jónsson and so, with her three siblings, one of the inheritors of Pálmi's Hagkaup business. She attended the Parsons The New School for Design. Ingibjörg is noted for running a range of businesses, sometimes associated with the 'Reykjavík 101' brand popularised by Hallgrímur Helgason's novel 101 Reykjavík, prominently including the Reykjavík 101 Hotel, an expensive boutique hotel, and 101 Capital. 101 Capital was declared bankrupt in January 2012. Alongside her husband Jón Ásgeir, Ingibjörg was a prominent figure in the Icelandic banking boom and subsequent 2008–11 Icelandic financial crisis.
IngibjörgIngibjörg PálmadóttirIngibjörg Stefanía
It was constructed in 1987, and includes a Hagkaup supermarket, a library, a theatre, a cinema, as well as a selection of well-known restaurants and retailers. It has seen multiple waves of expansion since its construction and is occasionally claimed to have reduced footfall along the central shopping street Laugavegur and the surrounding area. Kringlan lies on the busiest traffic intersection in Reykjavík. Icelandic state television RÚV’s headquarters are also nearby. Reykjavík City Theatre lies adjacent to the shopping centre. Kringlan has some department stores which are Toys R Us, H&M, Hagkaup, Next and Bónus It was featured in the film Dreamland (2010).
In August 1992, Bónus's main competitor, Hagkaup, bought a 50% share in Bónus; Hagkaup was owned by the children of its founder, Pálmi Jónsson, one of whom, Ingibjörg Stefanía Pálmadóttir, Jón would later marry. Baugur Group was created to co-ordinate purchases by the two chains in 1993; following at times acrimonious negotiations between Jón Ásgeir and Pálmi's children, Baugur succeeded in acquiring Hagkaup in 1998, with Jón Ásgeir as CEO, making him 'one of the most powerful businessmen in Iceland'.
As of October 2016, the company operated 57 stores, including the Hagkaup and Bónus chains, and had approximately 2200 employees. Hagar hf is listed on the Iceland Stock Exchange as HAGA. Hagar also used to operate stores in Iceland under franchise agreements for Debenhams, Topshop, Zara, Warehouse, Evans, Dorothy Perkins and Karen Millen. Since the beginning of 2018, Zara is the only remaining franchise still in operation. Hagkaup. Bónus. Aðföng. Útilíf. Hýsing. Ferskar kjötvörur. Bananar ehf.
In 1992, Hagkaup, the leading domestic retailer, acquired 50% of shares in Bonus. In 1993, they merged and formed a joint purchasing company named Baugur. Hagkaup was established over 50 years ago and, as a retailing pioneer, opened both supermarkets and department stores in Iceland. Hagkaup and Bonus merged as Baugur in 1998 and Jón Ásgeir Jóhannesson became the company's President and CEO. Baugur was listed on Iceland Stock Exchange the same year. In 1999, Baugur signed franchise agreements with the Arcadia Group and Debenhams for Scandinavia and today Hagar, (formerly Baugur-Iceland) runs several Topshop and Miss Selfridge stores in Iceland and Sweden as well as three Debenhams stores.
Bónus supermarket chain
In 1992, another Icelandic supermarket, Hagkaup, bought a 50% stake. In 1998 the chains merged, but keeping their separate identities, to form Baugur Group. Bónus and Hagkaup are now both owned by Baugur Group's subdivision Hagar. Bónus is always written with an accent on the “o”. Bónus (Iceland) website (in Icelandic). Bónus (Faroe Islands) website (in Faroese).
hypermarketsbig-boxcombination supermarket/department stores
A "hypermarket" (sometimes called a "supercenter" or "superstore") is a big-box store combining a supermarket and a department store. The result is an expansive retail facility carrying a wide range of products under one roof, including full groceries lines and general merchandise. In theory, hypermarkets allow customers to satisfy all their routine shopping needs in one trip. The term hypermarket (hypermarché) was coined in 1968 by French trade expert Jacques Pictet.
Hofsós is one of the oldest trading ports in northern Iceland dating back to the 16th century. The tiny village Hofsós in the Northern Region in Iceland was a rather busy trading post in the 17th and 18th century, but despite the merchant activities this small village did not develop into a larger village or a town in the 20th century. Hofsós had all the historical prerequisites to become a large town. It was a trading post for the Danish Trade Monopoly, it was not far away from the fishing grounds, it was central in the region, and it had a relatively good landing spot for boats.
Iceland (Ísland ) is a Nordic island country in the North Atlantic, with a population of and an area of 103000 km2, making it the most sparsely populated country in Europe. The capital and largest city is Reykjavík, with Reykjavík and the surrounding areas in the southwest of the country being home to over two-thirds of the population. Iceland is volcanically and geologically active. The interior consists of a plateau characterised by sand and lava fields, mountains, and glaciers, and many glacial rivers flow to the sea through the lowlands. Iceland is warmed by the Gulf Stream and has a temperate climate, despite a high latitude just outside the Arctic Circle.
Mail order is the buying of goods or services by mail delivery. The buyer places an order for the desired products with the merchant through some remote method such as through a telephone call or web site. Then, the products are delivered to the customer. The products are typically delivered directly to an address supplied by the customer, such as a home address, but occasionally the orders are delivered to a nearby retail location for the customer to pick up. Some merchants also allow the goods to be shipped directly to a third party consumer, which is an effective way to send a gift to an out-of-town recipient.
ReykjavikReykjavík, IcelandReykjavik, Iceland
Reykjavík is the capital and largest city of Iceland. It is located in southwestern Iceland, on the southern shore of Faxa Bay. Its latitude is 64°08' N, making it the world's northernmost capital of a sovereign state. With a population of around 123,300 (and over 216,940 in the Capital Region), it is the heart of Iceland's cultural, economic and governmental activity, and is a popular tourist destination.
Retail is the process of selling consumer goods or services to customers through multiple channels of distribution to earn a profit. Retailers satisfy demand identified through a supply chain. The term "retailer" is typically applied where a service provider fills the small orders of a large number of individuals, who are end-users, rather than large orders of a small number of wholesale, corporate or government clientele. Shopping generally refers to the act of buying products. Sometimes this is done to obtain final goods, including necessities such as food and clothing; sometimes it takes place as a recreational activity.
The green colour has been in use since then, except for the 1989-90 season when they played in the orange colour of its biggest sponsor, Hagkaup. Njarðvík plays its home games at Íþróttahús Njarðvíkur, commonly nicknamed Ljónagryfjan (English: The Lion's Den).
Gíslason - Gyrðir Elíasson - Habogi - Hafdís Huld - Hafliði Hallgrímsson - Hafnarfjörður - Hafskip - Hagar (company) - Hagkaup - Hallar-Steinn - Halldor Laxness - Halldór Ásgrímsson - Halldór Blöndal - Halldór Laxness - Halldóra Eldjárn - Halldórr skvaldri - Hallfreðar saga - Hallfreðr vandræðaskáld - Hallgrímskirkja - Hallgrímur Helgason - Hallgrímur Pétursson - Hallstahammars SK - HAM (band) - Handknattleiksfélag Kópavogs - Hannes Hafstein - Hannes Hólmsteinn Gissurarson - Hannes Sigurðsson - Hannes Stefansson - Hannibal Valdimarsson - Hans of Denmark - Harald Fairhair - Haraldur Freyr Guðmundsson - Haraldur Sigurdsson - Harðar saga ok Hólmverja - Harlequin duck - Hati Hróðvitnisson - Hauganes
The mall's anchor tenants is Hagkaup and H&M (where formerly Debenhams resided). Other major tenants are Zara and SmáraTívolí, a children's entertainment centre. The mall also houses a cinema. There are a number of well-known restaurants and cafés, including Subway, Pizza Hut, Sbarro, O'Learys, and T.G.I. Friday's among others. Immediately after opening its resemblance to a giant phallus when viewed from the air created some notoriety. Kópavogur. Kringlan. Smáratorg Tower.
List of hypermarkets in MalaysiaList of hypermarkets in the United StatesHypermarkets in Kenya
Hagkaup. Dunnes Stores. Tesco Ireland (Tesco Extra stores). Auchan. Bennet. Carrefour. Conad Superstore / Conad Ipermercato. Crai Superstore / Ipermercato Crai. Esselunga Superstore. Il Gigante. Interspar / Iperspar. Iper. Ipercoop. IperSimply (Auchan). Italmark. Famila (Iperfamila, Galassia, Emisfero, Famila Superstore, Alìper, Mega, Emi Superstore, IperZerbimark, Big Store, IperDì and IperPan). PAM (Pam Superstore / Panorama and Superal). Sidis (Ipersidis, Sidis Superstore, Oasi, Migross Superstore, La Girandola, Decò Superstore, L'IperConveniente, MioMercato Superstore and Iper MioMercato). Sigma (Sigma Superstore / IperSigma and Ipersì Sigma). Sisa Superstore / IperSisa.
Iceland is a Nordic island country in the North Atlantic Ocean. It has a population of and an area of 103000 km2, making it the most sparsely populated country in Europe. The capital and largest city is Reykjavík. Reykjavík and the surrounding areas in the southwest of the country are home to over two-thirds of the population. Iceland is volcanically and geologically active.
The green colour has been in use since then, except for the 1989-90 season when the basketball department played in the orange colour of its biggest sponsor, Hagkaup. As of the 2017–2018 season, Njarðvík's men's basketball team plays in the top-tier Úrvalsdeild karla. As of the 2017–2018 season, Njarðvík's women's basketball team plays in the top-tier Úrvalsdeild kvenna. Njarðvík men's football team currently plays in the second-tier Inkasso league after winning the third-tier 2. deild karla in 2017. * Official website Icelandic champions: (17):. 1952, 1953, 1956, 1958, 1981, 1982, 1984, 1985, 1986, 1987, 1991, 1994, 1995, 1998, 2001, 2002, 2006.
Prime Minister – Sigurður Eggerz. 27 October – Icelandic parliamentary election, 1923. 1923 Úrvalsdeild. 5 February – Friðjón Þórðarson, politician (d. 2009). 25 February – Jón Örn Jónasson, footballer. 26 March – Hörður Óskarsson, footballer. 10 April – Gunnlaugur Lárusson, footballer. 5 May – Magnús Torfi Ólafsson, politician (d. 1998). 2 June – Einar Halldórsson, footballer. 3 June – Pálmi Jónsson, businessman (d. 1991). 29 June – Guðmundur Kjærnested, military officer (d. 2005). 21 July – Tómas Árnason, politician (d. 2014). 1 October – Hafsteinn Guðmundsson, footballer. 5 October – Albert Guðmundsson, footballer
Minister of FisheriesMinister of AgricultureMinistry of Fisheries
Pálmi Jónsson (1980–1983). Bragi Sigurjónsson (1979–1980). Steingrímur Hermannsson (1978–1979). Halldór E. Sigurðsson (1971–1978). Ingólfur Jónsson (1959–1971). Friðjón Skarphéðinsson (1958–1959). Hermann Jónasson (1956–1958). Steingrímur Steinþórsson (1953–1956). Hermann Jónasson (1950–1953). Jón Pálmason (1949–1950). Bjarni Ásgeirsson (1947–1949). Pétur Magnússon (1944–1947).
List of Canadian department storesdepartment storesList of department stores by country § Canada
Hagkaup. Arnotts. Brown Thomas. BT2 – subsidiary of Brown Thomas. Dunnes Stores. Clerys – closed in 2015. Darrers. Roches Stores – acquired by Debenhams. Debenhams. Harvey Nichols. House of Fraser. Marks & Spencer. 10 Corso Como – department store in Milan. Coin – part of Gruppo Coin. COIN Excelsior – part of Gruppo Coin. Magazzini Mas – department store in Rome. OVS – part of Gruppo Coin. Peck – department store in Milan. La Rinascente – part of Central Group (Thailand). UPIM – part of Gruppo Coin. J. C. Penney – acquired by La Rinascente. Standa – acquired by Gruppo Coin. Elkor. Maxima. Rimi. Stockmann. Akropolis. CUP. Europa. Gedimino 9. Ozas. Panorama. Maxima. Lidl.
It's not a mall in itself but a cluster of stores, Hagkaup being the largest. Also there are small clusters of stores in Hverafold, by Víkurvegur and Langirimi Streets. Those are much smaller and contain only a few stores, the supermarkets being the largest of the few. Official Website. Government Website.