Norway has one of the most extensive forms of religion in the world, with its many denominations and monasteries.
The country is home to some 10,000 distinct churches, many of which were founded during the Norman Conquest, when the kingdom of Norway was taken over by the English.
Here are our favourites.
Christianity, Islam, Buddhism and Judaism have their roots in Scandinavia, but Christianity, Judaism and Islam are the three main faiths in Norway.
Religion in Norway In Norway, there are around 15 different religions, each with their own history, traditions and language.
However, in recent years there has been a real revival in the number of churches and monastic orders in the country.
The majority of the country’s churches have been built since the 19th century, but new ones are being built on a daily basis.
There are now over 10,500 churches and more than 3,000 monasterial orders, with an estimated 500,000 members.
Some of these monasterical orders are based in Oslo, but many are located in other parts of Norway.
The main monasteriary is St Peter’s Basilica, in Oslo’s historic Old Town.
The cathedral is one of three monasteried buildings in Norway, with the other two being St Mary’s Cathedral in the city of Jyllands-Posten and the cathedral of St John the Baptist in the town of Norrbotten.
The former is the second oldest church in Norway and is one the most famous churches in Norway after St John Chrysostom’s Basilicas.
St Mary is one in the oldest monasteric orders in Norway – it was built in 1623.
It is home and the main monastery of the Saint Mary’s Sisters, who were founded in 1485.
It was the home of the famous poet John of Damascus and the founder of the Order of the Bishops of the Holy Cross.
The other monastery is the Cathedral of St. Magnus in Oslo.
It has a unique design, with a steeple and a minaret, and was the first monastic order to have a church built in a medieval church.
Other important monasterials are St George’s in the capital, Oslo, and St. Helens in the far north of the island.
Other Norwegian churches in Oslo The largest church in the nation, St Peter and St Paul’s in Oslo is the oldest church outside the Scandinavian countries.
It dates back to 1491 and was built on an old Roman road which had originally been used for horse-drawn wagons.
The building is the largest in the whole country, with over 3,300 seats.
The church also houses the St Joseph’s Basilique, which was established in 1872.
There is a number of monasterio churches, some of which have become permanent monasterias.
The oldest church is the St. Anne’s Church in Oslo – which dates back over 1,500 years and is the longest continuously operating church in Europe.
The largest monasterie in Norway is the Abbey of St Mary in the northern city of Gjutland, which is the biggest monastery in Norway by number of worshippers.
The monastery has been in operation since the 15th century.
The most famous monasteria in Norway are the St Marys Sisters.
The Sisters founded St Mary the Apostle in 1875, which has become a major tourist attraction and is home for some of Norway’s best known artists, such as artist Helge Lekkeberg.
It hosts a number other cultural and artistic exhibitions and has the largest collection of paintings in the Scandinavian world.
There were more than 100,000 monks in Norway when it was founded in 1320.
The Norwegian monarchy is the countrys oldest continuously functioning institution and the most important political institution.
It holds the presidency of the Council of State.
There also exists the Norwegian Royal House of Justice.
Other monasteriaries and religious communities The country has about 1,200 religious groups.
There have been over 30,000 religious organisations in Norway during the 20th century and they include the Church of St Peter, the St Helens Synod, the Church at Nørrebro and other congregations.
Some groups have branches in other countries, such a Norwegian Buddhist community.
There has been more than 10,200 churches in the Norwegian archipelago, with more than 2,500 being built since 1960.
A few of these churches are in Oslo and Jylland.
There was a major revival of monastic life in Norway in the 20 th century, with about 400 monasteriads, which are the oldest religious orders in Europe, and more recently the number has increased.
A total of 3,700 monasterios have been set up in Norway since 1960, with another 3,500 set to open in 2018.
In 2018 there were some 35,000 priests and 1,700 lay people in Norway working as priests.