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A - G Churches (55)

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Church in the twilight
Church in the twilight Búðakirkja church was erected in 1703 by Bent Lárusson, who was a merchant in Búðir. It rotted down but was rebuilt by Steinunn Sveinsdóttir in 1848. Legend has it that she did this following a request by Bent Lárusson in a dream. In 1984, the church was moved in one piece from the old graveyard onto its current foundations. The church was renovated to the form it was thought to have had in 1848, and was re-consecrated in 1987. The church is a listed building owned by the National Museum of Iceland, but it is in the care of the Búðir parish.
Church at Búðir Snæfellsnes
Church at Búðir Snæfellsnes A church was fist built at Búðir in 1703. It was built by a Swedish-born merchant named Bendt Lauridsen. Bishop Jón Vídalín gave his permission to build a church here while on a visitation-tour in the summer f 1701.
Church in Reykjavik
Church in Reykjavik Dómkirkjan Church in Reykjavík - Iceland
Church in Reykjavik
Church in Reykjavik Dómkirkjan Church in Reykjavík - Iceland
Church in Reykjavik
Church in Reykjavik Dómkirkjan Church in Reykjavík - Iceland
Church in Reykjavik
Church in Reykjavik Dómkirkjan Church in Reykjavík - Iceland
Akureyrarkirkja
Akureyrarkirkja Akureyrarkirkja, Akureyri, North, Iceland
Brekka Church
Brekka Church Brekka Church, East, Iceland
Church
Church The Fríkirkjan í Reykjavík (Icelandic: The Free Church in Reykjavik) congregation was established in Reykjavík in the autumn of 1899. It had an initial membership of 600 which soon rose. The foundation of the Free Church did not spring from any doctrinal dispute with the national Lutheran church, but arose from objections to certain aspects of the national church's organisations.
Church
Church The Fríkirkjan í Reykjavík (Icelandic: The Free Church in Reykjavik) congregation was established in Reykjavík in the autumn of 1899. It had an initial membership of 600 which soon rose. The foundation of the Free Church did not spring from any doctrinal dispute with the national Lutheran church, but arose from objections to certain aspects of the national church's organisations.