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Here you can find interesting sights in Trondheim, Norway. Click on a marker on the map to view details about the sight. Underneath is an overview of the sights with images. A total of 18 sights are available in Trondheim, Norway.Back to the list of cities in Norway
Nidaros Cathedral is a cathedral of the Church of Norway located in the city of Trondheim in Trøndelag county. It is built over the burial site of King Olav II, who became the patron saint of the nation, and is the traditional location for the consecration of new kings of Norway. It was built over a 230-year period, from 1070 to 1300 when it was substantially completed. However additional work, additions and renovations have continued intermittently since then; the most recent changes were completed in 2001. Nidaros was designated as the cathedral for the Diocese of Nidaros in 1152. After experiencing the turmoil and controversies of the Protestant Reformation of the 16th century, it was taken from the Catholic Church by the newly established state Church of Norway in 1537, which adopted the teachings and reforms of Martin Luther, Phillip Melanchthon, and others, becoming an Evangelical Lutheran church. Nidaros is the northernmost medieval cathedral in the world.
Staple Food Farm Park is a park adjacent to the staple food farm in the midtown of Throne Elevator. The staple food farm is 3000 square meters and was previously closed. During the renovation of the park in 1996-1997, the park was opened and incorporated into a continuous pedestrian passage between the Double Terrace and Virgin Street. During the renovation, the park adapted to the original historical elements such as axis, vegetation and fence. The design includes a circular space with benches and forestation fountains. Around the fountain and through the park, pedestrian belts are established, which are composed of gravel paths and stone streets. The Park King Monument above King Olaf V was designed by HaraldWavyk. In 2004, the massive fence between the park and the summer road was removed and replaced by an iron fence with a gate, so the park gained direct access to the square.
3. Ilen kirke
Ilen Church is a parish church of the Church of Norway in Trondheim municipality in Trøndelag county, Norway. It is located in the Ila area in the city of Trondheim, on the 250-metre (820 ft) wide isthmus between the river Nid and the Trondheimsfjord. It is the church for the Ilen parish which is part of the Heimdal og Byåsen prosti (deanery) in the Diocese of Nidaros. The gray, stone church was built in a cruciform style in 1889 by the local building company of Jacob Digre, according to a design by Trondheim based architect Eugene Sissenére. The church seats about 550 people, although it originally fit about 900. The seating was reduced to meet the fire regulations.
4. Nordenfjeldske Kunstindustrimuseum
The Nordenfjeldske Kunstindustrimuseum is a museum in Trondheim, founded in 1893. The museum has collections of older and recent crafts, of which approx. 15% are on display at the museum's premises in the Munkegaten. The lower floor is devoted to the style history collections. Trondese silver work from the 16th and 18th centuries and Norwegian glass work from the 18th century. In 1907, the Belgian architect Henri Van der Velde designed an interior for the museum that today forms the core of a rich Art Nouveau exhibition. The modern collection includes Scandinavian Design from 1950–1965, a jewelry collection, as well as over 20 picture blankets of Hannah Ryggen.
The Embrace Church was a medieval church made of wood from the throne elevator, the first to be built in the throne elevator. According to larger saws about the Olaf security wall, the church was first built at the Olaf security wall Anadalos and when King Farm was built at the ski marina around 997. This also wrote stringed music for his royal magazine. After Olafer's death, Hair's sons decayed Selderson Church, which was burned down by Swain Fakonson during an attack on the city in 1015. The church was then rebuilt for a year under the ascension of saints and waited until it was burned down in 1344.
6. Cissi Klein
Cissi Pera Klein was a Norwegian Jewish girl who is commemorated every year as one of the victims of the Holocaust in her home town in Trondheim. Her parents had emigrated to Norway from the Baltic states around 1905, at first living in North Norway, but then establishing a retail store in Trondheim. She was arrested at her school on 6 October 1942, detained, and ultimately deported with the transport ship Gotenland from Oslo to Stettin, from which she was sent by train to Auschwitz, where she was murdered the day she arrived, on 3 March 1943. She was 13 years old.
7. Vår Frue kirke
Vår Frue Church is a medieval parish church of the Church of Norway in Trondheim municipality in Trøndelag county, Norway. It is located in the downtown Midtbyen area of the city of Trondheim, just a few blocks north of the Nidaros Cathedral. It is one of the two churches for the Nidaros og Vår Frue parish which is part of the Nidaros domprosti (arch-deanery) in the Diocese of Nidaros. The gray, stone church was built in a long church design in the late 1100s using plans drawn up by Bjørn Sigvardsson. The church seats about 540 people.
8. Trondheim Kunstmuseum Bispegata
The Trondheim Art Museum is an art museum located in Trondheim in Sør-Trøndelag county, Norway. The museum shows temporary exhibitions of international and regional art in dialogue with works from the museum's collection. The museum possesses Norway's third largest public art collection with an emphasis on art since 1850. The permanent collection contains iconic works such as Harald Sohlberg's Natt (1904), Georg Jacobsen's Haren (1922), and Peder Balke's Nordkapp (1870s).
Rockheim is Norway's national museum for popular music from the 1950s to the present. It is a division of Museene i Sør-Trøndelag and is housed in a former grain warehouse in Trondheim. It opened in 2010; since 2013, the director has been Sissel Guttormsen. The museum also has a virtual presence, Virtuelle Rockheim, which launched in 2009, and since 2011 musicians and groups have been chosen for the Rockheim Hall of Fame.
10. NTNU Vitenskapsmuseet
The NTNU University Museum in Trondheim is one of seven Norwegian university museums with natural and cultural history collections and exhibits. The museum has research and administrative responsibility over archaeology and biology in Central Norway. Additionally, the museum operates comprehensive community outreach programs and has exhibits in wooden buildings in Kalvskinnet.
The Norwegian National Museum of Justice, Norwegian: 'Justismuseet', until 2016: Norsk Rettsmuseum, is a public museum of penal justice and law enforcement in Trondheim, Norway. From 2001-2017, the director of the museum was ohan Sigfred Helberg. From 2017-2018, the director was Brynja Birgisdottir and since 2019, has been Åshild Karevold. It is housed in a former prison.
12. Norsk Døvemuseum
Norsk Døvemuseum is a museum in Trondheim, Norway. It is a department of Trøndelag Folkemuseum. The museum is located in Rødbygget, which was drawn by Chr. H. Grosch. It was the first neo-gothic building in Trondheim, built in 1855. The museum was established in 1992, and rebuilt in 2009. Today the upper floors hold offices, and a café is found on the first floor.
13. Iladalen park
Iladalen Park is a park in the borough of Iladalen in the district of Sagene in Oslo, Norway. The 27.9 acre park was established in 1948. The park is the centerpiece of the overall planned residential facility in Iladalen, and is the city's best preserved park in the functionalist style, with simplicity and objectivity in design.
Stiftsgården is the royal residence in Trondheim, Norway. It is centrally situated on the city’s most important thoroughfare, Munkegaten. At 140 rooms constituting 4000 m² (43000 ft²), it is possibly the largest wooden building in Northern Europe, and it has been used by royalty and their guests since 1800.
The National Region Exhibition is an exhibition for the public in the Archdiocese of Trondheim where the Kingdom of Norway's regalis and coronation equipment are shown. Exhibition was opened on June 22, 2006, on the day a hundred years after the coronation of King Haakon VII and Queen Maud.
The Archbishop's Palace in Trondheim is a castle and palace in the city of Trondheim, located just south of the Nidaros Cathedral. For hundreds of years, the castle was the seat, residence and administrative center of the Archbishop of Nidaros.
"The Armoury" Army Museum in Trondheim is a military museum in the Archbishop's Palace (Erkebispegården) in Trondheim, Norway. Today it is a Norwegian army museum as well as a resistance museum, emphasizing the military history of Trøndelag.
Go'Day is a sculpture of sculptor Tone Thiis Schjetne. It is a total of about 175 cm high and cast in bronze. It was made in 1980 and is found in two copies: One stands in Stavanger and one in Trondheim.
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