Danish version 

The Author  
Map and Overview
Fortification overview

Defence of Copenhagen
The Persons behind
The  Mobilisation 1914
Attack against Denmark

The Northern Defence Line
The Forts
The Batteries
The Flooding
The Positions

The Naval and Coastal Forts
The 1. Defence Line
The 2. Defence Line
The 3. Defence Line

The Western Defence Line
The Principles
 The Profile
The Caponiere
The Batteries
The Storing Facilities

The Tune Position
Modern Warfare
The Aerial War
The Position
The Mosede Fort
The Foxholes
The Galleries
The Trenches     
The Artillery
The Air Defence    
The Camps and Barracks
Other Facilities
After WW I
The Present Remains



The Fortifications of Copenhagen

The Tune Position after 1920


 The Tune Position was abandoned in 1920, but not forgotten.

 When the different elements of the position were stored and the remains given back to the owners
 of the land,on which it was built, the position in fact no longer was a defence line.

 As a curiosity the Tune Position was part of the German plans for an attack prior to WW II. It was considered that the Danish Army would
 retreat from Sjaelland to Tune and from there back to the old Defence Line around Copenhagen.
 Both lines are in the German plans mentioned as older, but still usefull defence lines.

  The Danish Brigade in Sweeden, was during the end of the war planning an attack on German Forces in Copenhagen, in case they would
 not  surrender.
 Also in this case, a landing in the Bay of Koege was possibel, and a German defence at the Tune Position af the old Copenhagen Defence
 Line considered.

 From 1945 the Tune Position lost its military significance.