|Died||9 December 1900 82) (aged|
Thøger Binneballe (1 July 1818 – 9 December 1900) was a Danish architect and master builder active in Norway.
Binneballe was born on 1 July 1818 in Copenhagen. He trained as an architect before moving to Norway in the late 1830s.
Bindeballe moved to Norway in the late 1830s where he settled as a master builder in Christiania (now Oslo). He constructed several prominent buildings, including Oscarshall, the Storting building and several buildings for Rikshospitalet in Pilestredet.
Many of the buildings that he constructed were built to his own design. These included Karl Johans gate 39 (1844), the first four-storey building in the city. He also designed the building at Kirkegata 6 (1856) and a residence for a bank manager with the city's first private WC.
He was active is Association of Craftsmen in Copenhagen and became its first honorary member in 1886. He sat on several boards and commissions.
Late in his life Binneballe returned to Denmark where he settled in Sorø. He is buried at Sorø Old Cemetery.
Johan Henrik Nebelong was a Danish architect. He worked in Norway from 1840 to 1853 and was best known for interior design work on Oscarshall (1847–1852). Nebelong also taught at the Royal Academy of Arts in Copenhagen.
Kastellet, located in Copenhagen, Denmark, is one of the best preserved fortresses in Northern Europe. It is constructed in the form of a pentagon with bastions at its corners. Kastellet was continuous with the ring of bastioned ramparts which used to encircle Copenhagen but of which only the ramparts of Christianshavn remain today.
Hans Ditlev Franciscus (Frants) von Linstow was a Danish-born, Norwegian architect. He was one of the more significant architects in Norway during his lifetime. He is well known to have designed the Royal Palace in Oslo and much of the surrounding park and the street Karl Johans gate.
The Danish Golden Age covers a period of exceptional creative production in Denmark, especially during the first half of the 19th century. Although Copenhagen had suffered from fires, bombardment and national bankruptcy, the arts took on a new period of creativity catalysed by Romanticism from Germany. The period is probably most commonly associated with the Golden Age of Danish Painting from 1800 to around 1850 which encompasses the work of Christoffer Wilhelm Eckersberg and his students, including Wilhelm Bendz, Christen Købke, Martinus Rørbye, Constantin Hansen and Wilhelm Marstrand, as well as the sculpture of Bertel Thorvaldsen.
St. Peter's Church is the parish church of the German-speaking community in Copenhagen, Denmark. It is situated at the corner of Nørregade and Sankt Peders Stræde in the city's Latin Quarter. Built as a single-nave church in the mid-15th century, it is the oldest building in central Copenhagen. It is also notable for its extensive complex of sepulchral chapels.
Vedbæk is a wealthy suburban neighbourhood on the coast north of Copenhagen, Denmark. It belongs to Rudersdal Municipality and has merged with the town of Hørsholm to the north. The area has been inhabited for at least 7,000 years, as evidenced by the discovery of a Mesolithic cemetery of the Ertebølle culture. By the 16th century, there were a few small farms and fishermen's houses on the site and in the 18th century, well-to-do townsfolk from Copenhagen started to build country houses in the area. After a paddle steamer began to call at Vedbæk on its journey from Copenhagen to Helsingør, there was an influx of visitors. There are a number of large country houses and a historic church. There has been a railway station for some time and there are popular sandy beaches to the north and south. Enrum Forest is open to the public and provides recreational facilities.
Michael Gottlieb Birckner Bindesbøll was a Danish architect active during the Danish Golden Age in the first half of the 19th century. Most known for his design of Thorvaldsens Museum in Copenhagen, he was a key figure in the stylistic shift in Danish architecture from late classicism to Historicism. He was the father of the designer Thorvald Bindesbøll and the textile artist Johanne Bindesbøll.
Johan Conrad Ernst was a Danish architect and royal master builder. He was the son of Johan Adolf Ernst, a successful linen merchant who had immigrated from Nuremberg and had a luxurious residence on Amagertorv in Copenhagen.
Johan Daniel Herholdt was a Danish architect, professor and royal building inspector. He worked in the Historicist style and had a significant influence on Danish architecture during the second half of the 19th and the beginning of the 20th century. His most famous work is the Copenhagen University Library in Fiolstræde in Copenhagen which heralded a new trend. The strong use of red brick in large-scale cultural and civic buildings was to characterize Danish architecture for several decades. He was a leading proponent of the "national" school in Danish architecture of the period as opposed to Ferdinand Meldahl's and Vilhelm Dahlerup's "European" school.
Johan Martin Quist or Qvist was a Danish architect who made a significant contribution to the city of Copenhagen. Together with those of Andreas Hallander, his classically styled buildings form part of the legacy of 19th-century Danish Golden Age architects who reconstructed areas of the old town which had been destroyed by fire.
Jacob Fortling was a German-Danish sculptor, architect and industrialist, described as one of the most industrious people in the Denmark of his day. He came to Denmark at age 18 and embarked on a successful career, first as a sculptor and later also as an architect. He was also engaged in the production of building materials, owning several quarries in Norway. Just outside Copenhagen, on Amager's east coast, he founded Kastrup Værk, a large industrial facility combining a lime plant, a brickyard and a pottery.
Frederik Ferdinand Friis was a Danish architect, professor and Royal Building Inspector. His most important work is the Horsens State Prison.
The Prince's Mansion is a palatial Rococo-style mansion located at Frederiksholms Kanal in central Copenhagen, Denmark. It used to serve as the official residence of the Crown Prince of Denmark but now houses the National Museum of Denmark.
The Faculty of Law of the University of Oslo is Norway's oldest law faculty, established in 1811 as one of the four original faculties of The Royal Frederick University. Alongside the law faculties in Copenhagen, Lund and Uppsala, it is one of Scandinavia's leading institutions of legal education and research.
Andreas Johannes Kirkerup was a Danish architect and master builder, one of the most significant pupils of Caspar Frederik Harsdorff. Together with architects such as Andreas Hallander and Johan Martin Quist, he played a major role in the rebuilding of Copenhagen after the Great Fire of 1795.
Ernst Torp was a Norwegian architect.
Østre Porsgrunn Church was a church in the Rococo style built in 1760 and located in the city of Porsgrunn in Telemark, Norway. In 2011 the building was completely destroyed by a fire.
Peter Christian Bønecke was a Danish architect.
Jonas Jonsson was a Swedish master builder and architect who designed built many churches, town buildings in Stockholm, and lighthouses along the Swedish coast.
Sorø Old Cemetery, owned by Sorø Academy, is one of the oldest cemeteries still in use in Denmark.
' Thøger Binneballe AT lokalhistoriewiki.no
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