The Holmen Church is a parish church in the center of Copenhagen, Denmark, on the street called Holmens Kanal. It was first built as anchorage in 1563, and was later transformed into a naval church by Christian IV. It is famous for having hosted in 1967 the marriage between Margaret II of Denmark, the present Queen of Denmark, and Prince Henrik. It is the burial place of the most famous celebrities in Denmark, such as Niels Juel and Peter Tordenskjold, and Niels Wilhelm Gade, and contains works of art, including Bertel Thorvaldsen and Karel van Mander . The Holmen Church's appearance today resembles much of the renovation work in 1872, except for the color. The windows are made of transparent glass and are mainly made of iron. The spire is coated in copper, just like the small spire on the roof of the confessional. The church is of Lutheran denomination. Inside there is the cane organ of the church that was originally made by Lambert Daniel Kastens and installed in 1738, and the façade remains in force today. The actual organ, however, is since 1956. The actual pulpit was installed in 1662 and was carved by Abel Schröder and is found in the natural color of its oak, except for the monogram of the king, which is golden. It is the oldest pulpit kept in Copenhagen, and the most richly decorated. It rises from floor to ceiling, and depicts Christian Christian story of Moses holding the basket up to Jesus Christ. The oldest baptismal font of the church is wrought iron and is 117 cm high in height. A white marble base was inserted in 1756, created by Carl Frederik Stanley in a classicist style but is no longer present in the church. The new baptismal font of 1872 was realized by the sculptor Evens and designed by Ludvig Fenger, white marble and sandstone.