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* De Heibergske Samlinger â€“ Sogn Folkemuseum and Sogn Fjordmuseum at Kaupanger. It demonstrate life along the Sognefjord in the 18th century to present. * Kaupanger stavkyrkje - the biggest Stave church in the Sognefjord region, built around 1190. * Norsk Bremuseum in FjÃ¦rland â€“ a museum with â€œhands onâ€ activities which has won many awards and where you can learn about snow, ice and glaciers. * Den norske bokbyen in FjÃ¦rland - various second hand bookshops, antique stores, and book cafes.
Sogndal was established as a municipality on 1 January 1838 (see formannskapsdistrikt). The original municipality was identical to the Sogndal parish (prestegjeld) with the sub-parishes (sokn) of Stedje, Norane, and Kaupanger. On 1 January 1964, the Tingstad area (population: 5) was transferred from Leikanger to Sogndal. On 1 January 2000, the sub-parish of FjÃ¦rland was transferred from Balestrand to Sogndal.
The main church of the parish is in Stedje. This is probably one of the oldest church sites in Sogn, probably erected in the first half of the 11th century. The present church was built in 1867, at the same time the old Stave church was pulled down. A runestone stands near the church, and traces of a Viking settlement have been found nearby. Sogndal has three sub-parishes: Kaupanger, Norane, and FjÃ¦rland. All three of these are also old church sites. The first churches in Kaupanger and Norane were probably built as early as the 11th century and in FjÃ¦rland the original church was built around 1600. The present church in FjÃ¦rland was built in 1861 and in Norane in 1863. In Kaupanger, the old Stave church from the 12th century is still standing. Excavations show that this was probably the third church on this site. The church was rebuilt in 1862 and lost most of its original character. But today, as a result of a restoration project you will find the church much as it was prior to 1862.
The Church of Norway has four churches within the municipality of Sogndal. It is part of the Diocese of BjÃ¸rgvin and the Rural Deanery (Prosti) of Indre Sogn.
The coat of arms for Sogndal are modern. They were granted on 14 December 1984. The arms show the front of a Viking ship. The ship symbolizes the nearby naval battle of Fimreite between King Sverre of Norway and the local King Magnus Erlingsson in the year 1184. The latter was killed together with many nobles of the time.
Sogndal is a municipality in the county of Sogn og Fjordane, Norway. It is located in the traditional district of Sogn. The town of SogndalsfjÃ¸ra (population 2075 in 2006) is the administrative center of Sogndal municipality. In 1917, a farmer in Sogndal ploughed up the Eggja stone, a gravestone with runic inscriptions important for the history of the Old Norse language.
Agriculture has always played a major role in the municipality of Sogndal. Traditionally, the industries in Sogndal have been centered around the processing of agricultural and forestry products.
With more than 2,000 students in the municipality, Sogndal is the educational center of Sogn og Fjordane County. Students from all over Norway come to Sogndal and they create a high level of activity, which is hard to find in places of similar size. Sogn og Fjordane University College is one of the main employers in Sogndal. The Western Norway Research Institute is located within the campus, but it is an independent institution with special expertise in information communication, technology systems, environmental research, and organizational research. In addition to the University College, Sogndal has a large upper secondary school and the oldest continuously running folk high school in the country.
* Footballer (soccer player) Eirik Bakke * Singers Tone Damli Aaberge and Olav Stedje * The famous Norwegian sognametal band Windir originated in Sogndal * Famous 19th century thief Gjest Baardsen * Famous radiohost Kent Fimreite from the international radiochannel Hallo Sogn who broadcasting worldwide over the internet
The Norwegian dialect spoken in Sogndal is called sognamÃ¥l.
All municipalities in Norway, including Sogndal, are responsible for primary education (through 10th grade), outpatient health services, senior citizen services, unemployment and other social services, zoning, economic development, and municipal roads. The municipality is governed by a municipal council of elected representatives, which in turn elect a mayor.
The Kaupanger Industrial Park is home to several large companies. Lerum Industries A/S, a producer of lemonade, syrup, juice, and jam, is a cornerstone company in Sogndal, and it is also the largest factory of its kind in Norway. Gilde Norge A/S is a meat processing company specializing in cured meat products. Together with Lerum it constitutes the majority of the traditional industry in Sogndal. Many of the public service functions for the region are also located in Sogndal.
The center of Sogndal, SogndalsfjÃ¸ra has a long and remarkable history as a seaside settlement. It probably served as the center of the parish for centuries, with general stores and bakeries testifying to its early importance as a center of commerce and trade. This was a community characterized by vigorous activity. There were boat landings for farmers living alongside the fjord, military functions were established here, and later on, house owners would rent rooms to the first students of the newly established folk high school. Legal assemblies were held at Hofslund, the vicar lived just nearby, and the church was located within sight at Stedje. SogndalsfjÃ¸ra was inhabited as early as the 17th century. By 1701, the number of permanent residents had reached 60-70, mainly people who did not own property but made their living as day laborers. A century later, the population had increased to 222, and by 1900, 422 residents were registered. Towards the end of the 19th century, the industrial base had been widened and strengthened. In 1881 there were housepainters, a goldsmith, saddlers, carpenters, shoemakers, watchmakers, a tinker, and a butcher. Ten years later, SogndalsfjÃ¸ra had its own insurance agent, a telephone operator, an â€automobile chauffeurâ€, a photographer, and a printer. SogndalsfjÃ¸ra was no longer a slum, it was becoming a center of trade, commerce and education. Sogndal has never been a typical industrial community. Situated along the river 300 meters upstream from the fjord, there was a matchstick factory from the mid-19th century onwards. Later, a wool mill and a bottling plant for soft drinks and fruit juices were added. In 1911 a hydroelectric power station with a 200 kilowatt generator was built here. This was one of the region's first power stations, in fact one of the very first in rural Norway. On the other side of the river is the Stedje Mill, a turbine-driven grain mill that was of great importance to Sogndal and the neighboring parishes during the early 20th century. It was established in 1893 and remained in use until the 1960s, owned and run by the same family through three generations.
The mayor (ordfÃ¸rar) of a municipality in Norway is a representative of the majority party of the municipal council who is elected to lead the council. Jarle Aarvoll of the Labour Party (Det Norske Arbeiderpartiet) was elected mayor for the 2007â€“2011 term.
The municipal council (Kommunestyre) of Sogndal is made up of 25 representatives that are elected to every four years. For 2007â€“2011, the party breakdown is as follows:
The Old Norse form of the name was SÃ³knardalr. The first element of Sogndal comes from the genitive case of the river name SÃ³kn (now called Sogndalselvi river) and the last element of the name is dalr which means "valley" or "dale". The river name is derived from the verb sÅ“kja which means "to seek" so the Sogndalselvi river means "the river which seeks (finds/forces) its way".
Sogndal Center Stedje Mountain SogndalsfjÃ¸ra Sogndalselvi River FjÃ¦rlandsfjord FjÃ¦rlandsfjord View towards AnastÃ¸lsvatnet FjÃ¦rland Church
Sogndal is the shopping and retail center for the surrounding region which has about 30,000 inhabitants. There are about 70 shops in the compact center of SogndalsfjÃ¸ra. Many of these shops are located in the new, modern shopping mall called Sogningen Storsenter.
There is room for both competitive and recreational sports, and Sognahallen is the main sports arena in Sogndal. This is a modern sports hall, which has a full-sized football field, including team handball fields, a 100 meter athletics track, and an 18-meter high climbing wall. In cooperation with the Norwegian State College for Physical Education and Sport, Sognahallen has established a great scientific sports centre. This sports centre consists of a strength training studio, an aerobic hall, and a spinning hall. Together with the Sogn og Fjordane University College, Sognahallen has good facilities for sports education, rehabilitation, and testing.
Sogndal has excellent sports accommodations for both indoor and outdoor sports and can offer a great variety of activities. On the national level, Sogndal Fotball (soccer), which plays at Fosshaugane stadium is well known. Sogndal Fotball (formerly Sogndal IL), plays in the Norwegian First Division (Adeccoligaen), which is the second tier of Norwegian football.
Sogndal is an old dwelling place. Archeological excavations indicate that people have been living here as far back as 700 BC. The first farms in Sogndal date back to the 1st century AD and findings indicate that these were rich farms. Since ancient time agriculture has been the most important trade in Sogndal. Traditionally grain cultivation and animal husbandry were the most important, but forestry and fruit growing were also common. Fruit, especially apples, have been grown as far back as there are written sources. In the historical records of King Sverre (1100) there are words and names indicating that apples have been grown in this area.