The Palace of Amerin is now the residence of the Queen of Denmark and members of her royal family. When they arrive here, they mainly watch the changing ceremony of soldiers at 12:00 noon. The guards, wearing high black Plush hats of British style, were marching into the square. There is a way from Rosenberg Palace to Amerin Palace. It took about 20 minutes to walk from Rosenberg Palace to Amerin Palace. It took ten minutes to get to the Palace Square before the job-changing ceremony. After a while, several policemen pulled together the rope to make way for a passage. Danish policemen are quite stylish. Female policemen have beautiful smiles, while male policemen are friendly and play jokes with tourists from time to time. Shortly after the performance, a group of abbots, composed of dozens of people, began to enter the square and walk straight to the palace gate. They performed a handover ceremony in front of the palace guard pavilion. They raised their guns and changed their formations step by step. It lasted half an hour. Compared with the performance of the Royal Guard of Stockholm Palace, it is obviously monotonous. Sweden's performance is accompanied by a military orchestra, which makes the grand show rich and colorful.
Starting at 12:00 noon, the guards changed posts. They are interesting and interesting. They must arrive 10 minutes early. They should be in good position online and outdoors first. We can't stand in front of visitors on the three floors inside and outside. We are not as tall as others, so we naturally have to sit down and watch in the first row. The first few pictures are about changing posts, guards, and the last are about Danish grandparents taking their children to the Queen's Palace. There is a loving Danish father. Only a happy family can make a happy country. The happiest country in the world has the happiest children
The Palace of Amerinburg, located in downtown Copenhagen, is the main palace of the Danish Royal family, where the Queen of Denmark spends most of the year. In the middle of the eighteenth century, the palace was located in Christenburg. In planning the city where the Palace of Amerinberg is located, King Fitterley V decided to build a new center here. For this reason, he gave the land to the four nobles of Denmark, and asked them to build a palace with exactly the same appearance here. The palace was designed by the most famous architect, Nicolas Igvi, and a bronze statue of riding a horse was made for the king. After intensive construction, four palaces were built from 1754 to 1760. According to the design, an octagonal square was formed in front of the four palaces. In 1768, a bronze statue of King Fiterre V, made by French sculptor Sally, was placed in the center of the square. Later, the four palaces had changed their owners several times, but they had been inhabited by nobles. In 1794, when Christenburg was destroyed by fire, the royal family decided to move to the four palaces of Amerinburg. Since then, it has been the residence of the Royal family. Now, every time Queen Margaret II lived in the palace, the Danish flag would be raised on her buildings. The palace is beautiful and powerful. When we visited it, the national flag was raised. The guards outside the palace moved back and forth. The Queen naturally lived in it.
It was like a fairy tale palace in which the Queen was represented by a palace flying the Danish flag. The Royal Guards in Andersen's fairy tales, with their high hats on their heads, are walking back and forth like nobody else. If there were no tourists in the square, everything would really be like a set in a fairy tale.
Amerinburg Palace is the present residence of the Danish Royal family. The palace is separated and there is a circular square in the middle. We went to Denmark at the time of the national funeral. The husband of the Queen of Denmark died. Hundreds of people gathered in the square to lay flowers and mourn spontaneously in front of the palace. The guards in the square were also serious-faced.
Amerinburg - the Danish palace. It consists of four buildings, with a square in the middle, and a statue of Frederick V riding a horse. These four ancient buildings were built in 1754 and completed in 1758 by Frederick V. In memory of him, a bronze statue of Frederick was carved on the square. The Queen of Denmark still lives in it. It is said that when the Queen of Denmark is in the palace, the national flag will rise on the roof, and her old man may stand at the window and look out with glasses. Sentinels here can take pictures, of course not too close. The most striking thing is that the Royal Band will leave the palace at 11:30 a.m., go around the old city and go back to the palace. The change ceremony will be held on the square at 12:00 on time. If you happen to be here, don't miss this scene.
The Royal Palace of Copenhagen is well integrated with the surrounding buildings. Walking along the road, I saw a large group of people walking towards a huge square. I knew it was the Royal Palace of Copenhagen. I happened to meet the changing ceremony of the Royal Palace. Compared with the changing ceremony of other countries, the changing ceremony of the Royal Palace of Copenhagen seems to have a little momentum.
Copenhagen, Denmark. Amalienborg Slot, Amalienborg Palace. The present palace in Denmark is famous for its guards, who wear tall black hats, carry guns and have no expression. Tourists can take photos. When you see the flag rising in the square, it shows that the Queen of Denmark is inside. In the center of the square is a bronze statue of Fredrik V.
Amalienborg Slot is the main palace of the Danish Royal family. Queen Margaret II, the current King, lives here, so it is also called "Queen's City". If you see the flag on the square is raised, it means that the Queen of Denmark is living in it. Every day at 12 noon, the square will hold the Royal Guard's change of duty ceremony, while enjoying the building can not be missed.
The beautiful and elegant Palace of Amerinburg, with a statue of a warrior riding in the middle square, is surrounded by the classical buildings of the Imperial Palace of Denmark. Watching the guard changing ceremony at the entrance, tall soldiers wear red dust clothes and tall black hats with distinctive features.