'Silenus Bearing the Child Dionysus,' a replica in one of Copenhagen's glorious public parks, Ørstedsparken, shows the Greek god of wine as a baby being cared for by his mentor, Silenus, a man to whom sommeliers both professional and amateur owe many thanks.
Danish American sculptor Carl Rohl-Smith's portrayal of famous Baptist St. Athanasius stands strong at Frederik's Church, also known as the Marble Church, in Copenhagen.
This copy of Myron of Eleutherae's 'Discobolus,' the Discus Thrower, is another fixture at the University's Botanical Gardens.
Sculptor Niels Hansen Jacobsen created this cheery piece, 'Døden og moderen (Death and Mother),' in 1892.
This replica of Greek wrestlers, 'The Wrestlers,' is another of the eternally sexy sculptures that stands in Ørstedsparken.
Those wrestlers in Ørstedsparken, from another angle.
This 1902 sculpture, found in Copenhagen's Højbro Plads, a plaza between the city center and Amagertorv (Amager Square), depicts Absalon, the Danish archbishop whose frontier fort grew into modern day Copenhagen. He is essentially Copenhagen's daddy.
A bronze cast of 'Resting Satyr' resides in Ørstedsparken.
'The Dying Gaul' can be found writhing at Ørstedsparken.
A bronze replica of Greek statesman Demosthenes watches passersby at all hours.
Sculptor Herman Wilhelm Bissen's Moses statue, which stands outside of Copenhagen's Church of Our Lady, is one of the sexiest depictions of the Biblical hero.
'Lion and Horse' at King's Gardens is one of the more graphic scenes depicted around Copenhagen.
'The Grinder' toils day and night in Ørstedsparken.
Bertel Thorvaldsen did a nice job with this 1843 sculpture of Hercules, which can be found in Prins Jørgens Gård (Prince George's Garden) at Christiansborg Palace.
'A Moment of Peril' is the name of this Thomas Brock piece.
Carlberg beer scion Carl Jacobsen's Albertina Foundation donated this cast of 'The Resting Hermes' to Ørstedsparken in 1886.
A bronze replica of 'Apollo Sauroctonos' lives near Hermes, 'The Grinder,' and 'The Wrestlers' in Ørstedsparken.
A swimmer dries himself 'Efter badet' (After the Bath) at Langelinie, a park and pier in Copenhagen. This piece was made by Carl Aarsleff in 1909, and one has to wonder who he used as his model.
Giovanni Baratta's Hercules has his own eponymous pavilion at the Rosenberg Castle Gardens.
Swedish artist Johan Börjeson's 1885 work 'The Swimmer' remains one of Copenhagen's most famous and alluring statues.