Copenhagen, Denmark’s capital, sits on the coastal islands of Zealand and Amager, linked to Malmo in southern Sweden by the Öresund Bridge. Indre By, the central district, contains 18th-century, rococo Frederiksstaden, home to the royal family’s Amalienborg Palace. The city's center also has the Christiansborg parliament building and the Renaissance Rosenborg Castle, which has a museum of royal artifacts and a popular garden. Denmark has an urban population of 1,163,698 (as of 1 January 2015) and a metropolitan population of 1,991,114 (as of 1 January 1015). Founded as a fishing village in the 10th century, Copenhagen became the capital of Denmark-Norway in the early 15th century. Apart from being the national capital, Copenhagen also serves as the cultural hub of Denmark and wider Scandinavia. Since the late 1990s, it has undergone a transformation from a modest Scandinavian capital into a metropolitan city of international appeal in the same league as Barcelona and Amsterdam. Copenhagen has a wide array of museums of international standing. Copenhagen has a wide selection of art museums and galleries displaying both historic works and more modern contributions. Copenhagen has one of the highest number of restaurants and bars per capita in the world.