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Cultural heritage in Norway
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Borre church was built in the 1100s and is one of the country's most interesting churches from the Middle Ages.
Grinakervev is a charming weaving workshop that you would regret passing by – please pop in!
The workshop weaves beautiful table textiles and many ot...
A charming museum with a dressmaker’s workroom and shop in the old culture landscape Tingelstad on the farm Aschim Nordre. 170 objects from the 18th a...
Visit idyllic Hadeland Folkemuseum and get a glimpse of everyday life from the past. The open air museum contains more than 30 buildings from the 17th to the 20th centuries and gives a good example of everyday life in the past.
Sandefjord's most famous sculpture is a memorial to whaling, created by Knut Steen at the end of the 1950s. The whaling monument shows whalers with oars in an open boat, with harpoons ready and water spraying.
With its white wooden houses from the early 1800s, Bjerggata is an idyllic street and one of Sandefjord's oldest and best preserved residential areas....
Christianity was introduced to Norway around 1000 AD, and in the years to follow some one thousand stave churches were built. Ringebu Stave Church dates back to around 1220, and is one of the country’s 28 remaining buildings of its kind.
The Olav church ruin (Skeidi church) are the ruins of a stone church built before 1150 in Bamble.
The church was probably about four feet longer tha...
The 25th of May 1904 Professor Gustavson came to Tønsberg in order to begin excavations of the viking ship buried in the Oseberg mound.
He writes in...