Brumleby was built in 1853 as a consequence of that years he great cholera epidemic in Copenhagen. It was built on the green areas east of the city. The idea was that the fresh air outside the city would prevent a new epidemic. The Architect Michael Gottlieb Bindesboell (1800-1856) was therefore asked to create healthy and affordable houses for the working class. Bindesboell got his inspiration from the Italian Art of Building.

Originally Brumleby had its own facilities such as wash houses, a bath, grocery store, library, community house, slaughterhouse, workshops and fire station. Today, the grocery store is converted into a museum and the community house is rented out for meetings and parties. Brumleby no longer has its own fire station or its own library. The slaughterhouse and the bath are also closed. Absorbed by the city and by laws and regulations in a modern society.

Today Brumleby is considered to be an oasis in the middle of the city and the apartments are very popular. We got a guided tour through the area and here are some cozy photos.

It's impossible to guess that you are right in the middle of a city

Miss Winty, Freddie and Mr. Asta found a shaded corner to rest their tired legs

Aunts enjoying the flowers and the architecture



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I found these 2 beautiful buildings in Trier. The first one is Hennes & Mauritz ' shop, and I really think that they've managed to preserve the beauty of the building and downplay the company sign.

The second picture is the grand hotel 'Römischer Kaiser'. Also a well-preserved building.

I've been in Denmark for a couple of days for my mothers birthday. I'm now trying to organize my pictures from that trip, and hopefully I'll be able to show you some of them tomorrow.

Have a good day!