Oslo Centric Collection

Emblematic Hoodie – Slant Evolution

Emblematic Hoodie

Vigeland Hoodie – Slant Evolution

Vigeland Hoodie

RIVALS Hoodie – Slant Evolution

RIVALS Hoodie

Pharmacia Jacket – Slant Evolution

Pharmacia Jacket

Thunderbolt Hoodie – Slant Evolution

Thunderbolt Hoodie

Block Door Hoodie – Slant Evolution

Block Door Hoodie

Snow On Cedars Hoodie – Slant Evolution

Snow On Cedars Hoodie

The Gates Sweatshirt – Slant Evolution

The Gates Sweatshirt

Modern Viking Hoodie – Slant Evolution

Modern Viking Hoodie

Block Door Jacket – Slant Evolution

Block Door Jacket

1950 Sweatshirt – Slant Evolution

1950 Sweatshirt

Argylistic Hoodie – Slant Evolution

Argylistic Hoodie

Thunderbolt Sweatshirt – Slant Evolution

Thunderbolt Sweatshirt

Hammer Cap – Slant Evolution

Hammer Cap

The Gates Hoodie – Slant Evolution

The Gates Hoodie

1950 Hoodie – Slant Evolution

1950 Hoodie

About the Oslo Centric Collection

The Oslo Centric collection FW19, takes its inspired from Oslo City Hall and the Frogner Park, Vigeland Sculpture Installations, also in Oslo. 

Oslo City Hall

The Oslo City Hall is the main municipal building in Oslo and, as it stands today, was constructed between 1931 and 1950, with an interruption during the Second World War. It was designed by architects Arnstein Arneberg and Magnus Poulsson. The building is located in the city center, facing the Oslofjord.

Oslo City Hall is built of red brick and has two towers, one 63 meters tall and other 66 meters tall. The bricks used are roughly the same size as bricks used in the Middle Ages.

Various events and ceremonies take place in the building, including the Nobel Peace Prize ceremony which takes place every December.

In January 1937, eight painters and 17 sculptors were hired to decorate the City Hall. Most of the work was completed by the opening of the hall in 1950.

The building’s main hall was decorated by Henrik Sørensen and Alf Rolfsen. The floor and parts of the walls are clad in marble. The hall has a series of wall paintings depicting Norway and Oslo between the wars, and also during occupation. They depict the growth of commercial activity in the city, including the rise of the labour movement. Various monarchs and the city’s patron saint, St. Hallvard are also depicted.

Frogner Park

Frogner Park (Norwegian: Frognerparken) is a public park located in the borough of Frogner in Oslo.

Frogner Park contains, in its present centre, the Vigeland installation (Norwegian: Vigelandsanlegget; originally called the Tørtberg installation), a permanent sculpture installation created by Gustav Vigeland between 1924 and 1943. Although sometimes incorrectly referred to in English as the “Vigeland (Sculpture) Park,” the Vigeland installation is not a separate park, but the name of the sculptures within Frogner Park. The sculpture park consists of sculptures as well as larger structures such as bridges and fountains.

The sculpture installation is the world’s largest sculpture park made by a single artist. Frogner Park is the most popular tourist attraction of Norway, with between 1 and 2 million visitors each year, and is open to the public at all times. Frogner Park and the Vigeland installation were protected under the Heritage Act on February 13, 2009, as the first park in Norway.

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