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Here you can take part in experiences that contain art, history and nature. The park is large, with woods, wooded trails and art.The collection is of high quality and representative of European art history for the past 130 years.With the combination...more
Ekeberg is a extensive area of land with minor hills. It holds works of art. Some very extravagant. Others even scary. There is a light pole with a permanent recording that sounds like someone calling you from the woods. I don't speak Noregian so I...More
While the Frognerparken serves the West of the city, Ekebergenparken serves the East. Both have interesting sculptures, and peaceful walks, but Ekeberg also boasts great views of the city and the Oslofjord.
You can take the tram or there is a path from the foot...More
We went during New Years and the ground was frozen, despite the maintenance crew was putting sand on the footpath up the hill there was a lot of ice and I slipped and fractured my right wrist. Hardly the high point of our holidays, yet...More
Sculpture park that you need to do a bit of climping, as the sculptures were on hills. This park may not be for everyone especially if you can't climb or have knee or feet problems.
A few body parts sculptures which was embarrassing to explain...More
This is a very nice sculpture park on a hill overlooking the city of Oslo. It is a truely beautiful location - the collection of sculptures there is rather eclectic combing modern and classic with well known and not so well know artists.
Eventhough the idea of hiding art expositions and sculptures on a hill is innovative and seems to be good, we were kinda disappointed by the pourly made map (which is completely mixed) and the lack of signals during the way.
This is to say, that...More
Response from GoBlueTeacher | Reviewed this property |
We took the tram (18 or 19 both work, I believe) from City Centre; it's maybe a 10-15 minute ride, and the stop - to my recollection - was called "Ekebergparken". It's an uphill walk from the tram station to the main... More
We took the tram (18 or 19 both work, I believe) from City Centre; it's maybe a 10-15 minute ride, and the stop - to my recollection - was called "Ekebergparken". It's an uphill walk from the tram station to the main buildings of the park.