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Copenhagen was founded during the 12th century. The city owes much of its charm to the buildings erected by Denmark's monarchs, and boasts a treasure trove of late-Renaissance and Rococo architecture.Copenhagen deserves its accolade as the Venice of the North. Founded on a series of islands and islets, the city today is laced with graceful canals and boasts some of the most delightful architecture in Northern Europe. See the fabled statue of Hans Christian Andersen's Little Mermaid, a symbol of the city. Stroll along the old harbor of Nyhavn, lined with cafés, restaurants and 500-year-old gabled houses. Browse the superb shops on the world-famous Stroget or view the Rococo palaces lining Amalienborg Square. Best of all, savor the taste of local delicacies while wandering the paths of Tivoli Gardens, one of Europe's most celebrated pleasure gardens.
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Built as a fortress in the 16th century to defend the kingdom of Denmark, this magnificent Renaissance castle was immortalized by Shakespeare as the setting for his play, "Hamlet."
Constructed in 1606 as the summer residence of King Christian IV, this fairytale-looking castle serves as a museum and holds the crown jewels, coronation chairs, family portraits, and more.
One of the oldest amusement parks in the world, Tivoli Gardens boasts the world's highest carousel, the 262-foot Star Flyer, and the world's oldest wooden roller coaster.
This beautiful 18th-century Baroque palace is used by the royal couple for state visits and events. When Queen Margrethe II is in residence, the Changing of the Guard takes place every day at noon.
This magnificent Dutch Renaissance castle sits on three small islands on Lake Slotso and is home to a historical museum noted for its outstanding collection of portraits - the largest of its kind in Demark.
The prime winter residence of the Danish royal family, the Amalienborg Palace is a palatial complex comprised of four identical palaces planned around a beautiful octagonal courtyard.
Spanning 800 years as the site for the Danish Parliament and royalty, the Palace you see today dates to the early 20th century, built on the ruins of former royal palaces.
Once the home of Hans Christian Andersen, this colorful 17th-century waterfront district features brightly colored 17th- and 18th-century townhouses, restaurants, and cafés, and a canal packed with old wooden ships.
Children age 12 and younger, savings up to 50%. For actual pricing information, click on tour title or Reserve button.