Another pedestrian bridge, the Mur Island Bridge connects both ends of the city of Graz, Austria in order to join the city’s natural and contemporary architecture.
The bridge was built originally in 2003 and meant to be temporary; to honor Graz’s appointment as the European capital of culture. However, due to popularity among locals and tourists, the city chose to keep the infrastructure intact.
Rakotzbrücke Devil's Bridge - Germany
Nestled among the foliage in Kromlau, Germany’s Kromlauer Park is this arched devil’s bridge known as Rakotzbrücke. It was designed to create a circle when it reflects on the water below it.
Like many other bridges across Europe, this bridge is also referred to as the “Devil’s Bridge” because it is said that only Satan could create such a magical or dangerous bridge.
Pont de Singe - England
Now this is definitely a different twist on your ordinary bridge. Meaning “monkey bridge,” the bridge was designed by a French artist Olivier Grossetête who used three giant helium balloons to hang a bridge in Tatton Park for the park’s Biennial in 2012.
The bridge is located in the Japanese Garden of the park. Unfortunately, only one person is able to cross at a time.
Henderson Waves - Singapore
Henderson Waves is the pedestrian bridge in Singapore, standing at 36 meters above the ground. Its construction was complete in 2008, unveiling a wavelike curvy shape much like that of a wave.
The bridge is 274-meters in length. The bridge is situated between two parks and is a popular spot among tourists and locals alike who enjoy stunning views of the island.
Moses Bridge, Netherlands
This bridge was once a moat which guarded a Dutch fortress. It is now a “sunken bridge,” completely disappearing into the landscape and preserving historical accuracy.
The discreet entry to the fort allows visitors to enjoy the area without ruining the moat’s presence. It is made completely out of waterproof wood and the way in which it parts the water is reminiscent of the prophet it is named after. You feel like the waters are parting for you. Luckily, visitors can pass through easier than Moses had it.