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Cultural heritage in Norway
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The very first buildings in Bergen were alongside the harbour called Bryggen. The old Hanseatic wharf is architecturally unique and is included on UNESCO's list of world heritage of history and culture.
Beside Stedje Church, one find a 1.89 meter high and 0.39 meter wide runestone from around 1100s. Runologists have interpreted the writings as: "King...
This colorful charming timber town was founded in 1646 and has since developed as both a mining and agricultural community. Included on UNESCO's list o...
This is a part of town on the opposite side of the Hitterelva river, in relation to the two main streets. Here you will discover many beatiful house fa...
The most scenic view of Lake Mjøsa is available on the paddle steamer Skibladner on a beautiful summer's day. In its 159th year, the paddle steamer is just as elegant and stately as ever - and the world's oldest of her kind in regular traffic.
Between the lakes Femunden and Feragssjøen, the mining company built canals and chutes for floating logs from the Femund region through the Hådal valle...
It is likely that Tranby had its own church quite early after the introduction of Christianity. In the 13th this century is replaced by a stone church...
The church building was begun in August 1886 and completed in March 1887.
Henrik Sørensen was the one who took initiative to the large-scale decoratio...
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.