Portrait of Frederik V, painted by J.J. Töpfer, 1752, on a pedestal of Meissen porcelain.
Sundial of partially gilt and enamelled silver, with a level, compass, and perpetual calendar. The sundial may have been a present to Frederik V on the occasion of the royal house’s 300th anniversary in 1749.
War game "Romans and Africans". A total of 250 gilt silver figures made for Frederik V. 109 of the figures were made as a supplement for a set of chessmen, made in Augsburg, c. 1700.
Sèvres porcelain presented to Christian VII in 1768 when he visited the factory in Sèvres.
Flora Danica porcelain. Made 1790-1803 at the Royal Copenhagen Porcelain Manufactory, decorated with botanical drawings of Denmark's flora.
Double portrait of Frederik V and Queen Louise, painted on ivory by unknown artist.
Chinese porcelain figures; placed in this room in the time of Queen Charlotte Amalie, who died in 1714.
The long peaceful period continued into the second half of the 18th century, and in time the economy also blossomed. The great powers of Europe were at war during long periods and trade found new ways to the benefit of neutral Denmark.
Frederik V was the King of Denmark-Norway from 1746; son of Christian VI and Sophie Magdalene of Brandenburg-Kulmbach, and father of Christian (VII).