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An extremely small statue. Simple but cute. Often there are coins placed next to it so that you can appreciate its (lack of) size on a photo.
It is located on a quiet spot very close to the royal palace. When on the square in...More
'Little boy looking at the moon' is the smallest statue in Stockholm. The sculpture is only 15 centimeters high.
This sympathetic sculpture can be hard to find. It is located behind the Finnish Church next to the Royal Palace.
Sweden's smallest public monument and much beloved by locals as well as children who happen upon it. The joy in children's eyes to see something so small. They will leave little trinkets and candy. It is believed that he gives good luck to those who...More
“Jarnpojken” (Iron Boy) is Stockholm’s smallest statue. It is only 15 cm high. The actual name of the statue is “Little Boy Looking at the Moon”. It is said that if anyone rubs its head and leave a small gift, good luck will come to...More
This diminutive bronze sculpture is a tiny gem in an otherwise typical courtyard. It's down a small alley, inside the gate. Only takes a few minutes to look but you may be there with cruise ship crowds posing, so be patient if you want to...More
Jarnpojken is the tiniest and cutest statue you may ever see. It’s centrally located but in a quiet, slightly out of the way location. The Finnish Church is right across from the Royal Palace. The statue is in the courtyard behind the Church. The statue...More
this is probably one of smallest of the most famous city statues (mermaid in copenhagen and mannenken pis in Brussel)
In gamla stan near the noble museum but hidden in a inner garden. you have to enter through some doors from a small street
Gamla Stan is Stockholm’s historic old town and home to the Swedish Royal Palace. It’s the most central island of Stockholm and accompanied by the small island of Riddarholmen, mainly known for its famous Riddarholm Church. Gamla Stan tends to be a bit touristy at times but is definitely worth visiting: take a stroll past the well-preserved buildings and through the small (and also Sweden’s narrowest)
alleys, which will make you feel like you’ve travelled back in time. This neighborhood offers a great combination of historical buildings and traditional Swedish restaurants.