The Aarhus Open-air Museum is the first open-air museum in the world about urban history and folklore. Old houses collected from all parts of Denmark have been rebuilt here, and staff wearing folk costumes show the lives of the people at that time, which is a good place to learn about the past Danish folklore. But tickets are expensive here, because our tickets to July are higher than 135 Kr in the peak season.
The Open-air Museum, also known as the Old City Museum, mainly reflects the life and production of the Old City of Aarhus from the 1950s to the 1990s through dozens of old houses, interior decorations and wax figures. This is an important place to learn about Denmark's economic rise and the changes in people's minds.
The Open-air Museum, equipped with its former costume staff, reproduces the vicissitudes of the Nordic people's lives. Similar to folk culture villages, 75 ancient dwellings collected from various parts of Denmark represent the living conditions of Denmark in the 18th century. Low-rise cottages show the evolution history of various items with the themes of shoemakers, carpenters, tailors, clocks, watches, telephones, audio and ordinary dwellings. There was also an outdoor concert on the spot, and the lively museum was worth pondering.
It's worth going. Adults need 75 Danish kroner for one person, and children are free. It's very big, and there are many interesting things to visit. There are many forms of exhibition that we can use for reference. Traffic is very convenient in the city centre. The botanical gardens behind can also be visited for free. It's only a few minutes.
The Aarhus Open-air Museum needs admission tickets. Adults need 75 Danish kroner. Children are free. It's big and worth visiting. After entering, the open-air museum gives people a different feeling. It has national characteristics. Here we can learn about Danish customs.
Beautiful scenery, historical features of the buildings stand.
A little place can be visited for up to two and a half hours. Isolated like a paradise, walking to the city center for more than 10 minutes, in addition to individual angles, basically can not photograph the high-rise buildings, but also is not easy. The staff were all dressed in retro clothes, very dedicated and enthusiastic. The guide can explain how people of different classes in old Denmark spent Christmas. It's good to go to Santa Claus's hall with children. There are no lights at night.