Norwegian Museum of Cultural History

The Norwegian Museum of Cultural History (Norsk Folkemuseum) is a large open air museum. Norsk Folkemuseum is one of Norway’s largest museum of cultural history.

It was established in 1894 by librarian and historian, Hans Aall. It contains over 150 buildings which have been relocated from different districts of Norway. Among its more significant buildings are Gol stave church from the 13th century which incorporated was into the Norwegian Folk Museum in 1907. The Gol Stave Church is one of five medieval buildings at the museum, which also includes the Rauland cabin from the 14th century, and the 18th century tenement building relocated from historic Wessels gate 15 in Oslo.

In 1951, the Sami collection in the Ethnographic Museum of the University of Oslo was transferred to the Norsk Folkemuseum. The museum also possesses a large photographic archive, including a significant portion of the works of Anders Beer Wilse. In 2004, the administration of the adjacent Bygdøy Royal Estate was transferred to the museum. In recent years, research has focused on building and furniture, clothing and textiles, technical and social culture, working memory and Sami culture.

Source of description: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Norwegian_Museum_of_Cultural_History wikipedia

This object belongs to Bygdøy

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Category definition of category museum
Material definition of material
brick
cobblestone
stone
Price definition of price normal : 100.00 child : 0.00 (age <6) youth : 25.00 (age 6-18) student : 75.00 (age 18-26) retired : 75.00 (age 65<)
Geographical coordinates 59.9069110, 10.6859580
Address 0287 Oslo, Museumsveien 10
Construction dates 1894 -

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