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Cultural heritage in Norway
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Between the lakes Femunden and Feragssjøen, the mining company built canals and chutes for floating logs from the Femund region through the Hådal valle...
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.
Cultural memories are traces of human activity. They can be both 10,000 years old or more recent. The activities of our time create the future’s cultur...
Moster Amfi is the most unusual open-air theatre in Northern Europe, and accommodates an audience of 1300. Moster Amfi comprises the exhibition "From...
The church was originally a Romanesque long church, and the oldest part is made of stone
Ertzeidkverna Old, restored mill at Ertzeid in Lindesnes.
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.
Folkestadbyen- The town of Folkestad.
In the 1870s, a centre for commerce and crafts started to appear in this small church village. The village received the name of “Folkestadbyen” and the towns people lived by paid work, commerce and handicraft.
Russvassdammen in Borggrend is one of the most impressing timber floating dam where the wood are restored. At the same time the vegetation close to the dam is removed so that the dam can be seen in the terrain.