To me, it’s a bit of a paradox. I love a bit of a Scandinavian mind when it comes to food. I love the way they eat, but they are also the ones that are the most open to experimentation. As a result, I am often asked what makes a place Scandinavian and, to a certain extent, I have to give an answer.
Denmark has a fairly strong Scandinavian identity. There are some places in the country where it’s easy to tell if you’re looking at the right place, and they’re often touristy, but they’re also the country that has the most open borders of any country in Europe. And I think that’s exactly the type of country I’d want to live in.
Denmark is divided into the northern half and the southern half, which is pretty much where the Scandinavian peninsula ends. These two parts are connected by the Sjælland Canal. The canal is used to move goods around the country and it is important to it that it has a good amount of water.
Denmark has a long history of being part of the kingdom of Sweden, but the northern part of Denmark was conquered by Denmark in 1648 and then made part of the Kingdom of Norway in 1814. Norway remains a part of Denmark as well, though the two countries are now known as the Republic of Denmark. Norway is actually a separate country, and the northern part of the country is called “Norway proper”.
The two countries occupy the Scandinavian peninsula, but the main differences are that Norway is a republic with only a few exceptions, and Denmark is a monarchy with a national assembly. In both countries, the king is the head of state, but in Norway, the king is the head of government and the king is referred to as the king. In Denmark, the king is the head of government and the king is referred to as the king.
In contrast to Norway, the constitution of Denmark is very clear about the powers of the king and the government. They can only do what the country needs to do, or what they like to do.
In Norway there are a lot of things the government can do, and the constitution of Denmark clearly defines what the government is allowed to do. But once you start reading, there are two things that the constitution does not define. One is that the king can only be the head of government, not the head of government. The other is that the king cannot be removed from office by a government that is in power.
The second point is not in the constitution in Denmark, but the Danish constitution only explicitly states that the Danish King cannot be removed by the government. It does not state that the king cannot be removed from power and then replaced by another person. This is important to keep in mind if you are considering a country that doesn’t make it easy to remove its king.
So if the constitution explicitly states that the Danish King cannot be removed from power and then replaced by another person, that means that the Danish parliament can remove the king. In reality, the Danish government can only remove the king by using a special procedure known as the ‘kongelige partisane’ (kongelige parliament). The procedure is very complicated and only the parliament can decide whether or not to follow it.
The process is the same as the one used by the American government, except the king is not replaced by an American politician, but by a special committee that consists of only the king, the queen, the prime minister and the finance minister. The procedure is not just complicated, but also extremely expensive. Denmark is already paying about $10 billion to this procedure and that’s only if you want to get the king out of Denmark.