Its collection is vast and the spacious style of curation makes it a really pleasurable museum to explore.
The entire park is beautifully maintained and feels as if you stepped back in time.
Alex and I visited Tivoli once during the day and rode the ‘Daemon’ rollercoaster and played on many of the vintage arcade games.
As Christiania is a Freetown, many outside laws do not apply, such as smoking in public places, and the infamous cannabis trade that thrives on Pusher Street.
Christiania has its own currency, Løn, however Danish kroner is still accepted.
Warning – many of the steps are extremely steep, and it can, for some, be a hard task reaching the top, so make sure you’ve got good footwear!
For something different, visit Christiania, also known as ‘Freetown Christiania’ a self-proclaimed autonomous neighbourhood of about 850 residents, covering 84 acres in the borough of Christianshavn.
We visited again in the evening which felt particularly magical.
We were greeted by a fabulous brass band on the stage, watched as lovers and friends paraded arm in arm together, people sat drinking wine by the lakeside, and the smell of fresh Danish pastries filled in the air.
However, since the early 2000s the area has been changed into a new creative cluster with a trendy nightlife, new galleries and lots of high quality restaurants.
Today the area is one of Copenhagen’s most popular places to go out, and it doesn’t take long to realise this is where all the cool kids hang out!
Walking around the lake in Christiania, you can see many idiosyncratic constructions exemplifying modern ‘architecture without architects’ where residents either live or use as shops, as well as a variety of street art that adorns many of the buildings there.