Vognserup (Danish: Vognserup Gods) is an listed manor house located in the parish of Knudby to the west of Holbæk, Denmark. The main building was built between in 1559-1575 in Dutch Renaissance style.
Vognserup was established in 1330 at the site of a former village. It was owned by the now extinct Rud family in the Middle Ages. Peter Rud, a friend of king Frederick II, died in 1559. His widow Grethe Bruske constructed the current main building in c. 1559-75.
Im 1750, Vognserup was acquired by Severin Løvenskiold (1719–1776). Severin Løvenskiold had inherited Birkholm Manor and Aggersvold as well as several iron works in Norway. In 1766 he created the 'stamhus' Løvenborg from his estates and in 1773 it received the status of Barony. The Barony of Løvenborg was dissolved in 1921 existed until 1921 as a result of the lens release (lensafløsningen) of 1919.·
The estate covers 358 hectares. It consists of 271 hectares of farmland, 29 hectares of meadows, 45 hectares of forest, 8 hectares of marshland and a 5-hectare park.
Assistens Cemetery in Copenhagen, Denmark, is the burial site of many Danish notables as well as an important greenspace in the Nørrebro district. Inaugurated in 1760, it was originally a burial site for the poor laid out to relieve the crowded graveyards inside the walled city, but during the Golden Age in the first half of the 19th century it became fashionable and many leading figures of the epoch, such as Hans Christian Andersen, Søren Kierkegaard, Christoffer Wilhelm Eckersberg, and Christen Købke are all buried here.
Vedbygård is a former manor houses located within the village of Ruds Vedby, 7 kilometres north-east of Høng, Sorø Municipality, Denmark. The oldest parts of the house date from the 15th century and are in the Late Gothic style.
Vibygård is a manor house located in the northeastern outskirts of Viby, Roskilde Municipality, some 30 km west of Copenhagen, Denmark. The estate covers 833 hectares of land and comprises the farms Slåenkær, Ørstedgård, Arnakke og Drags-Møllegård
Lundbygård is a manor house at estate located in Lundby, Vordingborg Municipality, in the southeastern part of Denmark. It has been owned by the Collet family since 1827. Its current owner is former Danish Defence Minister Bernt Johan Collet. The Neoclassical main building form 1915 was listed on the Danish registry of protected buildings and places by the Danish Heritage Agency on 6 July 1918.
Petersgaard is a Neoclassical manor house and agricultural estate located between Kalvehave and Vordingborg in Vordingborg Municipality, on the southern part of Zealand, in southeastern Denmark. The Neoclassical main building overlooks Ulvsund and the Queen Alexandrine Bridge, with the island of Møn in the background.
Iselingen is a manor house and estate located close to Vordingborg on the southern part of Zealand in southeastern Denmark. It takes its name after the Swiss-born merchant Reinhard Iselin who established it in the 1770s. The current main building was completed a hundred years later to design by Vilhelm Dahlerup.
Fuirendal is a manor house and estate located in Næstved Municipality in southeastern Denmark. It has been owned by members of the Holstein family since 1700.
Gislingegård is a manor house and estate located close to Gislinge, Holbæk Municipality, some 60 kilometres west of Copenhagen, Denmark.
Aggersvold is a manor house and estate located just north of Jyderup, Holbæk Municipality, some 80 kilometres west of Copenhagen, Denmark. The current main building was built in 1833-35 for major-general Harald Rothe (1781-1848). It was listed on the Danish registry of protected buildings and places in 1944.
Aastrup is a manor house and estate in Elverdamsdalen, between Tølløse and Hvalsø, Lejre Municipality, some 40 kilometres west of Copenhagen, Denmark.
Løvenborg is a manor house and estate at Holbæk, Denmark.
Rosendal is a manor house and estate located 3.5 km south of Faxe in southeastern Denmark. It was until 1781 mostly owned by the intermarried Rosenkrantz and Juul families. The three-winged main building and the three-winged home farm (avlsgården) were listed on the Danish registry of protected buildings and places in 1950. The two-storey main wing is from 1849 and was designed by Michael Gottlieb Bindesbøll but some of the other buildings date from the 17th century. Rosendal is now owned by the Hong Kong-based Danish shipping Jebsen family.
Lystrup is a manor house and estate located two kilometres west of Faxe, in Faxe Municipality, Denmark. The Dutch Renaissance style main building was built in 1579 for Chancellor of the Realm Eiler Grubbe (1532–1585). In the late 1600s, the main building was rebuilt and a new south wing was erected.
Espe is a manor house and estate in Denmark. It is located at Boeslunde, between Korsør and Skælskør, Slagelse Municipality, some 100 kilometres southwest of Copenhagen. Espe has been listed on the Danish registry of protected buildings and places since 1918. The main building dates to the 18th century but was adapted to the Late Neoclassical style in 1848. The manor and estate has been owned by members of the Moltke family since 1810.
Gerdrup, formerly Gjerup, is a manor house and estate located three kilometres north of Skælskør, Slagelse Municipality, Denmark. The estate was from 1760 to 1919 owned by members of the Qvistgaard family and has since then been owned by the Fabricius family. The current main building is from 1866. It is now operated as a venue for meetings, parties and other events.
Harrestedgård, also known as Harrested Manor, is a manor house and estate located 1+ kilometres northwest of Næstved, Denmark. The main building, which partly dates from the Middle Ages and partly from the 1840s, was listed on the Danish registry of protected buildings and places in 1918.
Bjergbygaard is a manor house and estate located at Holbæk, Denmark.