The Bygdøy Peninsula. Royal Farm
The Frogner district is the most prestigious and expensive in the city, built up as classic 3-4-storey houses,
so are ultramodern buildings.
The district includes the Bygdøy Peninsula where there is a summer residence-the dacha of the Royal family, as well as embassies of foreign countries have settled on the Peninsula. Most of the buildings are noble mansions of the 19th century.
The Bygday Peninsula is one of the oldest cultural landscapes in Norway and was once the only inhabited place in the inner part of Oslofjord. The first Cistercian monks settled here, and in 1532 the land was confiscated as a Royal farm (Bygdø Kongsgård on the map), which still exists today. The farm covers an area of 200 hectares, 74 of them are used for farmland, the rest-as pastures. The farm has 60 cash cows, 90 calves, 30 sheep and 9 ponies. The farm is open to the public, as well as everyone can taste dairy products that go to the table of the Royal family. However, it is also available in regular stores.
The main museums of the Norwegian capital - Norsk Maritime Museum, the Frammuseet ship Museum, the Kon-Tiki Museum dedicated to the travels of Thor Kheirdal, The vikingskipshuset ship Museum and the Norsk Folkemuseum-are located on the island of Bygdøy. The main street of the Peninsula is also called Museumsveien (Museum road). Here is a small flower market.
Another living representative of auto design in the middle of the last century.
Well, we will get acquainted with Norwegian Ethnographic Museum.