Christiansborg Palace (Christiansborg) is a palace and government building on Slotsholmen island in central Copenhagen, Denmark. It is the seat of the Danish Parliament, the Danish Chancellery and the Danish Supreme Court. In addition, part of the palace was used by the Danish monarch, including the royal reception room, palace chapel and royal horse court. The Fort Palace building is the third building named after this name, and it is the last in a series of consecutive castles and palaces built on the same site since the first castle was built in 1167. Christiansborg Palace is owned by the Danish government and several parts of the palace are open to the public.
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Christiansborg Palace was first built between 1773 and 1775. At that time, King Christian VI built a magnificent, gorgeous and comfortable new palace on the basis of the old palace (Copenhagen Palace). As the residence of King Christian VI, hence the name. It has the European 18th century Rococo architectural style. Since 1849, it has been used as a parliament place and is the seat of the Danish parliament, so it is also called the parliament building.
The Christian Castle Palace consists of several parts, and the scale is quite large. It is recommended to come here to visit those who can buy the coupon, the price will be more cost-effective, the interior of this huge building is also a self-study visit.
Away from the other two palaces, it is self-contained. Buy combined tickets for 160 CZK per person, and individual tickets are 90, 60, 60, and 60 CZK. After buying the ticket, go to the small room in the opposite shop to deposit your bag, free of charge. Back to the ticket office is actually the entrance, put on shoe covers, and go upstairs to visit the royal reception hall (there is a bathroom on the second floor). The royal kitchen, ruins and stables all have different entrances. You must show your bills when you enter. The Royal Kitchen has a short film to learn about the royal banquet, and the ruins have a short film introducing the Copenhagen fire. The inside of the stable is very simple, all white horses, I happened to see them tame their horses on the field outside.
The Copenhagen Card is free to enter. It is not a royal palace for members of the royal family, but it is larger than Amalienborg Palace. You can buy a combined ticket to visit the stables, kitchens, royal theatre, museums, etc. There seemed to be a horse team performing at one o'clock in the afternoon, but I didn't have time to see it.
Christiansborg was first built between 1773 and 1775. King Christian VI razed the old palace (Copenhagen Palace) to the ground for pleasure, and built a magnificent, gorgeous and comfortable new palace on this basis. The bedroom, hence the name Christiansborg Palace. The design of Christiansborg is based on the Rococo architectural style of the 18th century in Europe. Since 1849, Christiansborg has been used as a parliament place. After entering the castle, it feels extraordinary and I like it all at once. Since many rooms in the castle are covered with carpets, you need to put on shoe covers when you enter (free of charge at the entrance). What impressed me the most in the castle is the "Queen's Library". The two rooms are full of bookcases, full of books, heavy bookcases, and heavy books, silently interpreting the royal family. Education. Many of the royal family's elegant conversation and knowledge are obtained from books. The Queen’s library is often borrowed by the Danish Prime Minister as a dinner place for foreign guests. Choosing this book-filled place to entertain guests will surely allow the guests of honor to communicate and communicate in a quiet and elegant atmosphere.
Preston_Dominguez: Prins Joergens Gaard 1, Copenhagen 1218, Denmark
Jeremy_Dodson: I recommended New Harbor,The Little Mermaid,Copenhagen City Hall Square,Amalienborg Palace,Statue of Hans Christian Andersen