Hofdi House (Hofdi House) is not far from the seaside, is the landmark building of the end of the cold war, its symbolic significance is far greater than the practical significance! When you have time, you can walk along the seaside avenue. The scenery is very good. It's only about 20 minutes from here to Harpa Concert Hall, the famous landmark of Reykjavik.
A lonely two-storey house on the coast looks like a common citizen's apartment except for no other buildings around it. It's just the place where the United States and the Soviet Union signed the Cold War Armistice Agreement. Next to it is a statue that looks like a great man, but I don't know who it is without an English description. But from this place, we can see the volcanoes and dense clouds on the opposite sea. It's a good place to see the sea.
Fosshotel Reykjavik is very close to the hotel we stayed in. It's one of the landscapes along the coastline. When we walk there in the evening, we can enjoy the beautiful sunset at midnight. The scenery of this scenic spot, apart from the historical background, is really ordinary. It's a small white building alone on the coast, and it can't be visited inside. If we talk about history, it's worth seeing! After all, the historic meeting that marked the end of the cold war was held here! Watch it for 15 minutes at most!
The Harper Concert Hall and the Solar Voyager sculpture are located on the same coastal trail (Highway 41), about 800 meters west of the Solar Voyager sculpture. It is said that this is the place where the last president of the West and the Soviet Union was photographed. In fact, as far as this house is concerned, it has no special features. It is because of such a meeting that it has special significance.
This simple, quiet and simple building used to be the British Embassy in Iceland. It is also the landmark building of the end of the cold war.
The landmark building of the end of the cold war, which was built in the late 19th century, is located near the seaside in the centre of Reykjavik. Prior to 1951, it was the residence of the British Ambassador to Iceland. The property right now belongs to the Reykjavik Municipal Government.
Many foreign guests have been received, marking the end of the cold war.