The Palace of Amsterdam is located in the centre of Amsterdam, next to the Dam Square. The outside of the palace looks bad because there are many buildings in Amsterdam that resemble the palace. I stand in front of it, but I don't know it's the palace. I circle around and ask a girl who looks like a middle school student. She repeats me and says she doesn't know, because I asked her where it is nearest to the palace, and she looks angry. Later, when I visited Dam Square, I met two Hong Kong people and realized that it was a royal palace. Although it was common outside, it was a magnificent palace with a once brilliant emperor inside. Indeed, when the palace was built, it was used as a city hall. Later, the city hall was sold to the state and became a palace. No wonder it was flat outside. No. 5 tram can be reached, of course, there are many ways to get there, after all, it is the central area. Ticket 10 euros, free multimedia broadcaster, with this broadcaster is equivalent to a high-quality tour guide, you just use the broadcaster as a remote control in order, every place has an induction point, induction, broadcaster automatic broadcasting, a total of 21 induction points, about 2 hours, the Chinese people give you the Chinese broadcaster. This is a place worth visiting.
The whole building was built in the Golden Age of the Netherlands. The interior decoration is luxurious. More than 10,000 stumps were used to bear the load. It's amazing that someone once removed one of them. There are reactions to life at that time as well as to technology, such as stars. You can take pictures here. Very good.
It has a long history, great atmosphere and beautiful place. If you go to visit it, just pay attention to the opening time. It explained some places where the palace office meets. Each hall has its own characteristics. It's very good to appreciate art and understand history.
The Palace of Amsterdam is a landmark building in the Dam Square. It is the place where the Dutch royal family receives important foreign guests. Some national ceremonies are also held here. However, there is still a gap between the Royal Palace and the other royal palaces in Europe. To be more simple, it may be because the Dutch are relatively low-key.
Standing in the Dam Square in the center of Amsterdam, I gaze at the classical and magnificent architecture since the 17th century. The Baroque building, supported by 13659 wooden stakes, was chosen by Napoleon as his residence when France occupied the Netherlands in 1808, and the original city hall was renamed Koninklijk Paleis. Although the Queen's office is actually in The Hague, it is still one of the three palaces commonly used by the Dutch royal family as a place to receive foreign guests and award awards. And places for official ceremonies and other activities. Close to the palace is a new Gothic church. There are many scenic spots in the four corners of the square: the palace, the new church, the Queen's shopping mall, the monument to heroes, Madame Tussauds Wax Museum, and so on. Travel Tips: How to get there: take Tram line 1, 2, 5, 14 to Dam / Paleisstraat station; take bus line 4, 9, 16, 24, 25, 355, 357, 359, 361, 363 to Dam station.
The visit to the Palace of Amsterdam left a deep impression. The buildings were magnificent. Everywhere from the outside to the inside were elaborately decorated. The sculpture and decoration were very royal. Elegant lighting and luxurious floor tiles intoxicate me in this palace.
Yes, the Great Netherlands is a constitutional monarch, and the king is still there. The palace will be closed when receiving foreign guests (such as Xi Da). There are free guides in it. There are also pictures exhibitions of the Dutch Musket Guards on the top floor. Don't miss Rembrandt's "Night Training" fans.
This place is located right in the middle of the city center. There are so many restaurants and shops nearby, and many people always gather around here as sometimes there are some street performance, like magicians, dancing, or singing. Many also like to just sit around and eat some traditional frites :)