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Photo: wikimedia | Norwegian brunost

British–Australian pop-rock guitarist, vocalist, pianist, and composer Paul colman tastes Norwegian brown cheese Brunost and shares his experience.

Brunost or mysost is a caramelised brown whey cheese. The main Norwegian names mean brown cheese. Another variant, made using goat milk, is referred to and sold as geitost (Norwegian for “goat cheese”) or sometimes elsewhere as gjetost. Geitost is made from a mixture of goat’s and cow’s milk, and ekte geitost (real geitost) is made with goat’s milk only.
Brunost is made by boiling a mixture of milk, cream, and whey carefully for several hours so that the water evaporates. The heat turns the milk sugar into caramel, which gives the cheese its characteristic brown colour and sweet taste.

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Photo: JR F | Oslo may be gloomy under the shadow of high modern buildings and dark clouds.
Photo: [AndreasS] | But it can be mystically beautiful when it is green and open space.
Photo: Andreas Øverland | That special beauty and mysticism is best with sun rise, shadows and mists.
Photo: Randi Hausken | Even if there is snow storm and freezing cold out there, Norway has its own unique style.
Photo: Geir Tønnessen | A foggy shore in Norway can be equally mysterious.
Photo: Geir Tønnessen | The color of a foggy morning in Oslo is blue.
Photo: Jarle Refsnes | Let's add this bonus mysterious beauty.
Photo: Jarle Refsnes | Let’s not skip this mysterious beauty near a foggy sea in Norway.

 

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Stavanger is the third-largest urban zone and metropolitan area in Norway. Stavanger’s core is to a large degree 18th- and 19th-century wooden houses that are protected and considered part of the city’s cultural heritage. This has caused the town centre and inner city to retain a small-town character with an unusually high ratio of detached houses, and has contributed significantly to spreading the city’s population growth to outlying parts of Greater Stavanger.
Stavanger is today considered the center of the oil industry in Norway and is one of Europe’s energy capitals and is often called the oil capital. But it does not limit the dwellers of the city to pursue their artistic dreams and share it openly.
Photographer DOVA has collected some of the striking street arts in this peculiar city.

Stavanger Street Art Series Really loved the effect created by removing the old render. The site is getting redeveloped to possibly the last chance to get a shot of this piece.
Stavanger Street Art Series. Truth
Stavanger Street Art Series. East end Stavanger industrial. Don’t sit down – stand up.
Stavanger Street Art Series. Need a decipher on this one..
Stavanger Street Art Series. Who is WHATSON.. time to do some research..
Stavanger Street Art Series. I really like stencils, this one is super intense
Stavanger Street Art Series. Line horse near old town
Photo: DEVO | Stavanger Street Art Series, Doesn't it make you feel alive?
Photo: DEVO | Stavanger Street Art Series, Doesn’t it make you feel alive?

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Have you ever wondered how helpdesk support was in Norway back in the day of the middle age.  This Norwegian videoa from NRK explains it with English subtitles. Original taken from the show “Øystein og jeg” on Norwegian Broadcasting (NRK)in 2001. With Øystein Backe (helper)and Rune Gokstad (desperate monk). Written by Knut Nærum.

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