Speaking of the history and design philosophy of the organ church in Copenhagen, Denmark, everyone may not be interested, but you must have seen the round chandelier with its wrinkles (Figure 8). These pleated lamps, which have long been popular in our daily lives, have their original prototype or design DNA from the hands of the main architect of the organ church, Jlinn-Klint, who made a kerosene lamp that year. A hand-folded lampshade (Figure 9).
The organ of the organ was repaired for 19 years. When the ninth year was not completed, the old Clint died. One of his sons took over the fathers wish to complete the project, and the other son established the famous Danish brand. Le Klint, a lighting company that produces pleated lamps. The son of the old Clint church project was Kyle Clint, the father of Danish furniture design who designed many classic furniture.
The organ church represents a typical Danish design, simple and elegant. When I walked in, there were not many people who were very quiet. The interior of the church was very simple and there was almost no extra decoration. Only the small ceilings made of small pieces of yellow bricks, the exterior of the church is also made of yellow bricks by hand, and the interior shape is set off against each other, forming an amazing architectural artwork.
The entire church shares 6 million bricks, all of which are made by six bricklayers specially appointed. The church can accommodate 1,800 people.
The reason why the church is called the organ church is because the shape of the church itself and the civil buildings around the church resemble the organ. In addition, the church has actually built a pipe organ called the largest in Northern Europe.