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|伊朗油輪撞支那貨輪 三十 二人失蹤|
|Record ID: 1515344966||From: 台灣|
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|Record ID: 1515344966R014||From: 美國|
|Record ID: 1515344966R015||From: 台灣|
Norway's coastline is estimated at 29,000 kilometres (18,000 mi) with 1,190 fjords, but only 2,500 kilometres (1,600 mi) when fjords are excluded.
Hardangerfjord in Hordaland, Norway
|Record ID: 1515344966R016||From: 台灣|
The earliest known example of the hardingfele is from 1651, made by Ole Jonsen Jaastad in Hardanger, Norway. Originally, the instrument had a rounder, narrower body. Around the year 1850, the modern layout with a body much like the violin became the norm.
|Record ID: 1515344966R017||From: 台灣|
The Hardanger Bridge
|Record ID: 1515344966R018||From: 台灣|
|挪威旅遊 要靠雙腿日行數十里 沒有其他
"Look out for trolls" road sign fun.
|Record ID: 1515344966R019||From: 台灣|
| troll https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Troll
A troll is a class of being in Norse mythology and Scandinavian folklore. In Old Norse sources, beings described as trolls dwell in isolated rocks, mountains, or caves, live together in small family units, and are rarely helpful to human beings.
Later, in Scandinavian folklore, trolls became beings in their own right, where they live far from human habitation, are not Christianized, and are considered dangerous to human beings. Depending on the source, their appearance varies greatly; trolls may be ugly and slow-witted, or look and behave exactly like human beings, with no particularly grotesque characteristic about them.
Trolls are sometimes associated with particular landmarks, which at times may be explained as formed from a troll exposed to sunlight. Trolls are depicted in a variety of media in modern popular culture.
|Record ID: 1515344966R020||From: 台灣|
Stone Troll, Rock troll, stone that looks like a troll's face
|Record ID: 1515344966R021||From: 台灣|
|Record ID: 1515344966R022||From: 台灣|
Online campaign was launched after damage to Trollpikken rock was discoved
Experts say drilling holes in rock suggest attraction was deliberately vandalised
In just two days, campaign is just shy of its 20,500 euro (£18,000 target)
Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-4640372/Norwegians-raise-20-000-euros-erect-penis-rock.html#ixzz53ZzZ59pv
Follow us: @MailOnline on Twitter | DailyMail on Facebook
|Record ID: 1515344966R023||From: 台灣|
|Record ID: 1515344966R024||From: 台灣|
|Norway Seeks Revenge On Vandals Who Cut Down Its Famous ‘Penis Rock’
Norwegian Police are on the hunt for the vandals that damaged a phallic-shaped rock formation.
Trollpikken, which loosely translates to “troll dick,” was a popular hotspot in Eigersund, Norway. Hikers and climbers from all over would come to take a picture on top of the penis-shaped rock to post on their Facebook and Instagram pages. Unfortunately, as of last Saturday, the rock isn’t looking quite the same.
According to Norway’s TV 2, Olav Magne Egebakken was running past Trollpikken when he noticed that that rock was badly damaged.
“It looks like someone has used a drill on top,” Egebakken told TV 2. “This is vandalism, there is no doubt.”
All immature jokes aside, the person or persons who vandalized the rock could face up to six years in prison. As of now, there are no clear suspects, but authorities plan on continuing the investigation.
“The evidence is there and we’ve got pictures,” said Magnar Sandstøl, the acting police chief in Eigersund. He will be in charge of questioning possible witnesses and suspects this week.
Stavanger Aftenblad, a daily newspaper in Stavanger Norway, posted photos of the now-emasculated rock formation on their Instagram page. Upon closer inspection of the scene, Police surmised that tools were used to damage the landmark.
Eigersund Mayor Odd Stangeland made no attempt to hide his dismay at the loss of Trollpikken.
“This is simply sad!” Stangeland wrote on Facebook. He had hoped that the landmark could draw more tourists to the region. Judging by what goes viral on Facebook on Instagram, it would have been a huge hit. In a poetic moment of mourning, Stangeland said that it had been “created by nature” and was “sadly destroyed by humans.”
He might not have to grieve long, however. Contractor Sverre Garpestad told TV 2 that he might be able to replace the rock, provided he could gather the funds for new supports, bolts and helicopter assistance.
“We have the Viagra it takes,” he said jokingly.
To raise the money to fix Trollpikken, they turned to crowdfunding. As of now, Norway has raised about $20,000, nearly two-thirds of the way there.
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