It's a memorial church for one of our national thinkers, N.F.S. Grundtvig.
Oh it's a Lutheran church!
Truth be told I really can't tell a Catholic church from a Lutheran church in the United States because few more contemporary churches follow any sort of architecture it seems to me. For example last year when I stayed with my three best friends in the summer home of one of them, my friends were kind enough to make Sunday our trip into the next city over, (not so) coincidentally where the Orthodox church is. Along the way we drove by a Catholic, Lutheran, and Episcopalian church, all of whom used nigh-identical Floridian architecture for their exterior.
Might I ask, does anyone know how to tell the difference between a Catholic church and High Church Lutheran church? It seems like with Anglican churches, they have the altar protrude from the wall where the Platytera would be, there's a railing where the faithful kneel to receive communion, and there are pews that face the sides near the altar that are raised a bit and farther away from the pews that face the altar where most of the congregation would sit. At least, that's sort of what it looks like from my perspective, as a former Anglicanophile who's only really visited four churches and a cathedral. What are some cues in order to tell what you're looking at is a High Church Lutheran, or any type of Lutheran church at all?