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It was opened in 1843 by its founder Georg Carstensen, just outside the city walls.Since then Copenhagen has grown up around it, and today the world famous gardens and amusement park, is literally a magic and green oasis smack in the center of the city, between the central station and the city hall square.Other options are Illums bolighus and the Danish Design Center store, both listed above.The Danish fashion industry has long been lagging behind the interior and furniture design industries, where Danish design is a recognized brand in itself.It is claimed to be the biggest outdoor pedestrian shopping area in the world, regardless of whether this is true or not, it is a shoppers paradise, and the historic buildings as far as the eye can see, makes it a welcome alternative to any shopping center.The really interesting shopping however, is found in the small shops, in the many narrow side streets to Strøget, colloquially known as pisserenden or the Latin quarter.Slotsholmen is also home to a cluster of museums and the national archives.Børsen, the former stock exchange from 1640, is another striking Renaissance building located here, with its signature dragon spire.
Some evenings end with fireworks, consult the program. A set of connected pedestrian streets in the heart of the medieval city.It is also a major bus terminal for many lines going north and northwest from the city center.It lies at the northern end of the pedestrian district Strøget.Indre By (literally the inner city) is the central area and the historical heart of Copenhagen, bounded by the lakes circling the inner city and the harbour, it reflects the entire city’s extent during the reign of King Christian IV, when the town was fortified.All the neighboring districts were only founded when the king allowed construction outside the fortification in the 1850s.(Hovedbanegården) lies on the border between the inner city and Vesterbro, and acts as a central hub, with all S-train, regional and intercity lines stopping here, as well as a large number of bus lines at the terminal between the station and the Tivoli Gardens.Served by the following bus lines: station also has all S-train lines, as well as several regional lines stopping here, and acts as an interchange between these lines, and the Metro.Many of them has been pedestrianized and is commonly known as Strøget, Copenhagen's main shopping area.But it gets much more interesting if you venture into the narrow streets and squares, since it hides some interesting shops, restaurants and old traditional bars hidden away for the curious traveler.If you are out for traditional souvenirs, there are several shops on the section if Strøget running between the city hall, and Amager torv.An option for bringing home some unique and useful souvenirs is buying furniture, lamps or industrial design from one of Copenhagen's own superstar architects and designers like Arne Jacobsen, Poul Henningsen or Børge Mortensen, who helped to turn Danish Design into a world wide brand in the first half of the 21st century - but don't expect it to be cheap, there are other options however, Kitchen accessories by Bodum and glassware by Holmegaard are some options that can be found in many stores throughout Copenhagen.