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The exterior of this building is beautiful. The interior has a couple of quite impressive reception rooms, one which has small shields from all the noble families of Sweden. There are some other smaller reception rooms on the first floor. It is only semi-open to...More
This building has a lovely exterior which stands out as you're traveling between Riddarholmen and Gamla Stan - it's worth having a look at the outside for the photo opportunity.
The interior of the building is only open for access between 11am-12am Monday to Friday...More
A Swedish friend recommended visiting the House of Nobility in Stockholm that according to Wikipedia is a corporation and a building that maintains records and acts as an interest group on behalf of the Swedish nobility. The building is not open all day, so you...More
This place is opened for ONE HOUR on weekdays, which is one hour too long. I have many noble families in my ancestry, so really looked forward to seeing this place and getting some information. You can get a guided tour--on your phone--if you want...More
This is The House of Nobility - a palace and an organisation for the nobles in Sweden, also housing The Swedish Peerage Book - accounts the lineage of living families that have been introduced into the House of Nobility. The interesting fact is that more...More
I thought this House of Nobility was one of Stockholm's most beautiful buildings with its stunning Dutch Baroque style when I was introduced to the exterior during a free walking tour of the city. As soon as I learned that it opens to the public...More
Open to the public for just an hour in the middle of the day, it is well worth timing your visit to see the inside of this beautiful building. Swedish nobility still use this building for private functions. You can see hundreds of coats of...More
Gamla Stan is Stockholm’s historic old town and home to the Swedish Royal Palace. It’s the most central island of Stockholm and accompanied by the small island of Riddarholmen, mainly known for its famous Riddarholm Church. Gamla Stan tends to be a bit touristy at times but is definitely worth visiting: take a stroll past the well-preserved buildings and through the small (and also Sweden’s narrowest)
alleys, which will make you feel like you’ve travelled back in time. This neighborhood offers a great combination of historical buildings and traditional Swedish restaurants.