Travel to Bergen Sights and Attractions in Bergen

SIGHTS

King Haakon’s Hall (13th century); Royal Ceremonial Hall; Rosenkranz Tower (16th century); St. Mary’s Church (12th century); Schotstuene (old assembly rooms); Bryg-gen Museum; Bryggen (the wharf, medieval wooden buildings with archaelogical museum and center for arts and crafts); Theata Room; Hanseatic Museum; Funicular to Mount Floien; Floien (view-point); The Cathedral; Korskirken (17th century church); Market for fish, flowers, fruit and vegetables; The Theater; Nykirkene (early 18th century church); The Aquarium; West Norway Museum of Applied Art and Crafts; Fishery Museum; Art Gallery (intermittent exhibitions); Munidpal Art Museum; Stenersen’s Collections; Rasmus Meyer’s Collections; Grieg Hall for concerts, opera, ballet etc.; Leprosy Museum.

Travel to Bergen Sights and Attractions in Bergen Photo Gallery



 

Ltd, Jarrow-on-Tyne, built and completed her as Yard No.746 in August 1900; she was launched on 16 June 1900 for the Hamburg-Amerika Line, Hamburg. The single screw was powered by a 642-hp, three-cylinder triple expansion steam engine that used three boilers and gave 11.5 knots. She also had two decks and seven bulkheads. The wreck lies on the southwest side of the rocks in depths from 8 metres to about 16 metres and, although now well broken up, is still very substantial and a good dive. There are in fact two wrecks, the other one being on the north side of the reef. There is still some dispute over which is which, although the one on the southwest side is more likely to be that of the Abessinia. At 0400 hrs on 29 August 1922, the 311-ton steamer Horley was on passage from Aberdeen for Whitstable with a cargo of stones when, in dense fog, she stranded in the shallow gully on the north side of the Knavestone and became a total loss. The Horley (Official No.

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