Danmarks bedste dating side Gentofte
Oak frames were used for the walls, and the roofs were probably thatched.Viking ring houses, such as those at Trelleborg, near Slagelse on the Danish island of Zealand, have a rather different, ship-like shape, the long walls bulging outwards.Each house consisted of a large central hall, 18 m × 8 m (59 ft × 26 ft) and two smaller rooms, one at each end. 980) in the north of Jutland were 28.5 m (94 ft) long, 5 m (16 ft) wide at the ends and 7.5 m (25 ft) in the middle, the long walls curving slightly outwards.The walls consisted of double rows of posts with planks wedged horizontally between them.Archaeological excavations in various parts of Denmark have revealed much about the way the Vikings lived. Located some 45 km (28 mi) south of the Danish border near the German town of Schleswig, it probably dates back to the end of the 8th century.The houses are deemed to be among the most sophisticated dwellings of their time.The oldest surviving half-timbered house in Denmark, built in 1527, is located in Køge on the east coast of Sealand.
Denmark's first churches from the 9th century were built of timber and have not survived.
It was commissioned by the Danish nobleman Jens Holgersen Ulfstand who called on the services of Adam van Düren, a North German master who also worked on Lund Cathedral.
The building contains many defensive features of the times, including parapets, false doors, dead-end corridors, murder-holes for pouring boiling pitch over the attackers, moats, drawbridges and various other death traps to protect the nobles against peasant uprisings.
Hundreds of stone churches in the Romanesque style were built in the 12th and 13th centuries.
They had a flat-ceilinged nave and chancel with small rounded windows and round arches.