All participants are expected to wear the Symposium name tags to get access to the reception area.
Drinks and finger food will be provided.
The “Statsraad Lehmkuhl” is a 3-masted steel bark, built by Johann C. Tecklenborg AG in Bremerhaven-Geestemünde in 1914 as a training ship for the German merchant marine. Her original name was “Grossherzog Friedrich August”.
During most of World War Ι the “Statsraad Lehmkuhl” was used as a stationary training ship in Germany.
Tuesday April 18 (18:00-20:00) POSTER SESSION Symposium Venue, the break area outside the main conference halls.
Two drinks per person and finger food will be served during the Poster Session.
Thursday April 20 (19:00-23:00) SYMPOSIUM DINNER Håkonshallen (Haakon's Hall) at Bergenhus Fortress
NOT covered by the Registration Fee (limited seats) Reservation Deadline: March 28, 2023.
Dinner price: 110 Euro
The number of seats in Håkonshallen is limited. To ensure your seat, please fill out and submit a short
FORM with your meal preference and allergry restrictions.
After the form is submitted, the confirmation email will be sent to you with an invitation link to make a Dinner payment (110 Euro) online.
Only debit and credit card are accepted. The Dinner reservation is not complete without a payment.
Håkon’s Hall was built between 1247 and 1261 by Håkon Håkonsson. It was the largest of the royal residency in the 13th-century when Bergen was the political centre of Norway.
The Håkon´s Hall is 750 years old and was built by King Håkon Håkonsson as a royal residence and banqueting hall. When his son Magnus Håkonsson Lagabøte married the Danish princess Ingeborg in 1261, 2000 guests were invited. At that time Bergen was Norway’s largest and most important town, and Håkon’s Hall was the site of major national events, such as the drawing up of Norway’s first complete set of laws.
As a national cultural monument, Håkon’s Hall is still used both for royal dinners and other official occasions.