The Open Air Stage has always been the centre of Tivoli, offering concerts and performances. In 1949, Poul Henningsen (PH) designed The Open Air Stage in the imaginative shape of a shell. The current building (1968) is by Simon Henningsen, PH's son. The large fountain was established in 1956.
The Lotus Flower was created in 1930 by Torben Meyer, who was a master plumber in the service of the Royal Danish Court.
The Roller Coaster (1914) is one of the world's oldest wooden roller coasters still in operation, and it is Tivoli's most popular ride.
The Open Air Stage is in many ways Tivoli's powerhouse, presenting performances by talented amateurs within music, dance, gymnastics etc. The Open Air Stage also provides the setting for Friday Rock, Swingtime, Sunday Fun and special festive days when Denmark is celebrating something, such as a victory in cycling or football, an anniversary or anything else that matters to the general public.
The Open Air Stage is the name of the stage as well as the large area in front of it. For over 100 years this area was covered in gravel, but since 2010 the area in front of the Open Air Stage has been grass-covered during the summer months. The lawn is rolled out as large mats.
The Open Air Stage building (1968) was designed by Simon Henningsen, the son of Poul Henningsen (PH) and Tivoli's chief architect for many years. The building consists of a stage and a restaurant. The roof structure is a stylised shell and the restaurant's original name was in fact The Pearl. Presumably, it is a greeting from son to father: Simon wanted to make a modern version of his father's shell-shaped open air stage, which stood there during the period 1942 to 1949.
- A bust of Tivoli's first Pierrot, Niels Henrik Volkersen, 1896. Sculpted by Aksel Hansen. Erected in front of The Pantomime Theatre.
- A bust of Tivoli's founder Georg Carstensen, 1868. Sculpted by Professor C. Peters. Erected in front of Nimb.
- Boblespringvandet (The Water Fountain), 1961. Designed by Eigil Kiær. Situated in front of Nimb.
- Aladdin's Well, 1958. Sculpted by Henrik Starcke, 1958. Erected next to Nimb.
- Greenlandic sculpture, 2005. Sculpted by Christian Rosing. Erected next to Woodhouse.
- Statue of Georg Carstensen, 1903. Sculptured by Anders Bundgaard. Erected in front of the Concert Hall
- Sculpture/relief, 1966. Sculpted by Børge Jørgensen. Mounted on the facade over Gave Butikken (the Gift Shop), close to the Ferris Wheel.
- Statue of H.C. Lumbye, 1930. Sculpted by Svend Rathsack. Erected next to the Harmony Pavilion.
- A monument to composer H. C. Lumbye, Tivoli's first music director, 1874. Sculpted by Pacht. Erected near the Glass Hall Theatre.
- The ceramic basins in front of the Glass Hall Theatre, 1985. Designed by Lin Utzon.
- Fountain, 1989. Sculpted by Arje Griegst. Erected near Madklubben (The Food Club).
- Dragonflies in the Tivoli Lake, 1958. By Erik "Spjæt" Christensen. Located on the northern side of the Tivoli Lake next to Parterrehaven (The Parterre Garden).
Fragrant remontant roses grow in the rose beds in front of the Tivoli Concert Hall. The yellow roses around Carstensen's statue are called Tivoli 150. They were given this name on the occasion of Tivoli's 150th anniversary in 1993.