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This old church sits right in the middle of the red light district. It’s a nice church. The tower is high and makes for good pictures. And there is some space around it to rest and the rest of the area is pretty crowded.
A waste of 10 euros! Currently there is an artist installation in which all the windows, including the stained glass ones, are covered in red cellophane type material so the entire inside is red tinted! I couldn’t even read the information pamphlet without a flashlight....More
It has been a nice stroll along the Oudekerkplein seeing the church but the tower was worth the stop. The passage to the tower was not opened when we were there, they said it could be on a Saturday of the month we were around....More
The church is being maintained by dedicated society, preventing it from fading away completely. Tower and building still look great from outside. Landmark structure sitting astride the borderline between regular Amsterdam and the Red Light District.
Oudekerkstoren at Oude Kerk is one of the cities historical church towers that is nice to see when sightseeing around Amsterdam. Originally built in the 13th century as part of the medieval wooden church, the tower was enlarged and given a more decorative appearance during...More
The Old Church that has lost its utility and glory. Stripped almost bare, the interior is nothing to reflect what the Church used to be. The only saving grace is the Bell Tower's historical significance. Definitely not worth the entrance fee.
The Oude Kerk's bell tower.High,with nice architecture.Unfortunately for me,it's not opened for visitors all year round and at the time of my visit it was closed.According to the lady from front desk it is opened only starting from April.
This historic church steeple was erected during Amsterdam's heyday--the mid-1600's-- and can be seen from almost anywhere in this area. The church itself is rather plain, as most Dutch Reformed Churches are. There is no need for a specific trip there because sooner or later...More
Amsterdam’s buzzing hub, with its sprawling network of tram rails and a seemingly constant flow of tourists and commuters, yields convenient access to some of the best sightseeing, shopping, and street life in Europe. Closest at hand are the Royal Palace, the quaint shops of Haalremmerdijk, the pedestrianized zones Kalverstraat and Dam Square with popular neighborhoods such as the Red Light District, and the Canal Ring
hardly more than a moment’s stroll away. With the well-connected Centraal Station as Centrum’s base, it's easy to travel farther afield via one of the city’s iconic trams.