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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Oslo Spektrum
Oslo Spektrum east wall.JPG
Oslo Spektrum seen from Sonja Henies plass
LocationSentrum, Oslo
Coordinates59°54′46.6″N 10°45′16.7″E / 59.912944°N 10.754639°E / 59.912944; 10.754639
Public transitMetro: Jernbanetorget stasjon
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Tram: Jernbanetorget stasjon
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Bus: Oslo Bus Terminal
Train: Oslo S
OwnerNorges Varemesse
OperatorNorges Varemesse
Capacity6,500 (sport)
9,700 (concerts)
10,500 (max)
Construction
Broke ground1988
OpenedDecember 1990
ArchitectLPO Arkitektkontor AS
Tenants
Vålerenga (Eliteserien) (1990–1993)
Spektrum Flyers (Eliteserien) (1994–1996)

Oslo Spektrum is a multi-purpose indoor arena in east central Oslo, Norway. It opened in December 1990. It is currently owned and operated by Norges Varemesse. Oslo Spektrum is primarily known for hosting major events such as the annual Nobel Peace Prize Concert, the Eurovision Song Contest 1996, and concerts by artists of national and international fame, such as Toto, Whitney Houston, Tina Turner, Cher, Mariah Carey, Diana Ross, Britney Spears, Kylie Minogue, Janet Jackson, Shania Twain, Westlife, Selena Gomez, Christina Aguilera, Anastacia, Spice Girls, Lady Gaga, Michael Bublé, Lana Del Rey, Muse, Rammstein, a-ha, Red Hot Chili Peppers, Snoop Dogg, Ariana Grande and Marcus & Martinus.[1][2][3][4]

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  • ✪ Dimmu Borgir - Xibir, Born Treacherous & Gateways - Live at Oslo Spektrum 2011.wmv
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Transcription

Contents

History

Oslo Spektrum was part of a large-scale redevelopment of the formerly industrial Grønland/Vaterland area. It was designed by LPO Arkitektkontor AS, and its exterior walls were decorated with ceramic tiles containing fragments of prints by the artist Rolf Nesch. Since this artist died in 1975, permission was obtained from his living relatives, and the decorating was supervised by painter Guttorm Guttormsgaard and ceramic artist Søren Ubisch. In 2004 Oslo Spektrum was awarded the Oslo City Council's award for outstanding architectural achievement.[citation needed]

At the time of opening it was Norway's largest indoor arena, with a capacity of 9,700 at concerts and 6,500 during sporting events). It has since been expanded several times. In Greater Oslo both Vallhall Arena (capacity 13,000 for concerts/4,000 for sporting events) and Telenor Arena (capacity 25,000/15,000) provide larger venues.[citation needed] Oslo Spektrum was conceived as a multi-purpose arena although it was intended primarily for ice hockey. In this capacity it was intended as the home of both Vålerenga Ishockey and Furuset Ishockey, but this did not work out as expected and the venue was soon left to rely on other means of generating revenue.

Location

Oslo Spektrum (left, next to the Oslo Plaza tower building)
Oslo Spektrum (left, next to the Oslo Plaza tower building)

One of Oslo Spektrum's prime attributes is its location in the middle of Downtown Oslo, next to the Central Station, long and medium haul bus terminal, Jernbanetorget public transportation hub and only a short distance from international ferry terminals. This makes it easily accessible and minimizes traffic problems when crowds arrive at events and disperse afterwards, which has been an issue with other venues such as the more remotely located Telenor Arena.[citation needed]

Events

Oslo Spektrum was designed to accommodate various types of entertainment shows and sporting events. It has built-in ice making facilities, and while it is rarely used for ice hockey, it regularly hosts ice shows like Walt Disney's World on Ice. It also hosts the Norwegian Handball Championships, for a period becoming Norway's largest handball arena. Other notable events that are regularly held here include the Nobel Peace Prize Concert, Norwegian Idol finals, Spellemannsprisen (Norwegian music awards), and the Oslo Horse Show. Currently, Spektrum hosts a total of 100 events annually, with some 400.000 visitors. Of these, 70% are concerts by major national and international artists, 10% are other types of entertainment shows, 13% are fairs, conferences and corporate events, and only 3% are sporting events.

Oslo Spektrum hosted the 1996 Eurovision Song Contest which was won by Ireland.

References

  1. ^ "Kylie Minogue Setlist". setlist.fm. Retrieved 16 November 2016.
  2. ^ "Forrykende Janet". vg.no. Retrieved 16 November 2016.
  3. ^ "Det er så spektakulært og velregissert at man rett og slett blir litt vippet av pinnen". Dagbladet.no (in Norwegian). 2016-11-12. Retrieved 2017-03-26.
  4. ^ "Tour". Michael Bublé's Official Website. December 2011. Archived from the original on 9 December 2011. Retrieved 8 December 2011.

External links

Preceded by
Point Theatre
Dublin
Eurovision Song Contest
Venue

1996
Succeeded by
Point Theatre
Dublin
This page was last edited on 28 March 2019, at 05:45
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