|Sun 3||18:00||Lent 5||Holy Communion||Chapter House|
|Sun 10||18:00||Palm Sunday||Evening Prayer||Chapter House|
|Thur 14||T.b.a.||Maundy Thursday||The Easter Drama - Short play||Vår Frue (bilingual)|
|Thur 14||18:00||Maundy Thursday||Eucharist & Foot-washing||Cathedral (bilingual)|
|Good Friday Reclecton||Cathedral|
|Fri 15||13:00||Good Friday||Procession of the cross||Vår Frue > Cathedral|
|Sun 17||11:00||Easter Sunday||Easter Festival Holy Communion||Vår Frue|
|Sun 24||18:00||Easter 2||Holy Communion||Chapter House|
|Thur 28||19:00||Anglican Academy||Kirkestuene|
The Chapter House
This is a side chapel to the Nidaros Catedral situated in the North-Eastern end. There is a separate entrance from outside.
Adress: Bispegata 3, 7013 Trondheim
Vår Frue kirke (Our Lady church)
Situated near the main Marcet Square in the centre of Trondheim.
Throghout the week "Vår Frue - open church" opens its doors to all kinds of visitors, to find a sacred room for meditation, lighting candles, join a conversation, enjoy a cup of coffee.
On a selection of days The Anglican Church in Trondheim celebrate services in Vår Frue.
Adress: Kongens gt 5, 7012 Trondheim
Kirkestuene - Waisenhuset
Opposite The West Front of the cathedral you'll find Wisenhuset (The old house for orphants in Trondheim). Today this is the office building for the cathedrals administration.
The Anglican Congregation uses "Kirkestuene" for meetings etc.
Adress: Kongsgårdsgate 2, 7013 Trondheim
Trondheim (Stavne) Cemetery contains the largest Commonwealth war graves plot in Norway. Among those buried here are the first casualties of the Norwegian campaign, six sailors from the destroyer Glowworm which blew up after attacking and ramming the German cruiser 'Hipper' on 8 April 1940. Some of the soldiers belonged to the force which landed at Namsos later that month and advanced towards Trondheim, while many were casualties from the raid made on the island of Vagsoy at Christmas 1941. The majority are airmen who were shot down in this area, many whilst attacking German shipping in Norwegian coastal waters, the losses being particularly heavy during the spring of 1942. The Commonwealth plot at Trondheim contains 155 burials, 26 of them unidentified.