Student or Learner
The OALD says that a bazaar is
1. (in some Eastern countries) a street or an area of a town where there are many small shops
2. (in Britain, the US, etc.) a sale of goods, often items made by hand, to raise money for a charity or for people who need help.
When I was in South Africa I visited a place where there were a lot of people selling different things. Those things were hand made figures of animals made from wood, vuvuzelas, badges, drums, animal's skins and so forth. Was that what they call a bazaar?
In the UK, the US and Europe there are usually many people trading in special places just before Christmas. Is that a bazaar? (A Christmas bazaar?)
And those things the OP mentioned sound like plain 'markets'. I think usage 2 (OALDCE) is now rare in Br English. A 'bazaar' was usually in support of a charity - typical collocations used to be 'church bazaar' or 'school bazaar'. But I haven't heard either since I was a scxhoolboy.
My church used to have a "bazaar" every summer. Now they refer to it as a "festival."
I feel the same as the previous respondents. The word was fairly common in the 70s and 80s to describe the kind of market you mention but it's not really used in the same way now.
Christmas Fayre (if they are trying to make it sound like an old fashioned, almost Dickensian, event)
Church Fete (this is usually a few stands selling homemade cakes, jam etc and perhaps some live music and a raffle)
To me, now, a bazaar is something you would have to go to certain other countries to find (for example, some North African countries, Egypt, and others).