Hafnarfjörður's biggest tourist draw is this over-the-top, Viking-themed restaurant and hotel. The dining hall is modeled on an old Norwegian church, with dragon heads carved on the roof, and the interior is festooned with shields, tapestries, horse hides, and runic symbols. Dinner is the main event, as actors in Viking and Valkyrie costumes sing, dance, and tell stories. Friday and Saturday nights are especially raucous. The secret of Fjörukráin's success is the combination of shameless kitsch (Viking employees storm arriving tour buses to "kidnap" visitors, who are later presented with "honorary Viking" certificates) with earnest historicism (they'll have you know real Vikings never had tusks sticking out of their helmets). Keep an eye on the tour groups. They've probably paid extra for combat demonstrations and the like, and you can eavesdrop. The popular "Viking menu" includes fish soup, dried haddock, lamb shank, and skýr for dessert -- plus a cube of putrefied sharkmeat speared with an Icelandic flag (get your napkin ready). Plenty of conventional dishes are offered, too, and no one will make you consume raw horsemeat.