View of the church
|Denomination||Church of Norway|
Logtun Church (Norwegian: Logtun kirke) is a medieval era church in the village of Logtun in the municipality of Frosta in Nord-Trøndelag county, Norway. The church is now owned by the Society for the Preservation of Ancient Norwegian Monuments, but it is still used for baptisms, wedding ceremonies, some religious services, and concerts. The nearby Frosta Church was built in 1866 to replace it as the main church for the area.
Logtun is located on the Frosta peninsula close to Tinghaugen, the site of the early Norwegian Frostating court. There was already a church at Logtun at the time of Archbishop Eystein Erlendsson, from 1157 to 1180, but no sources indicate when this particular church was built. It is assumed that it dates back to the late 12th century, and that it has been rebuilt several times. In 1640, the church underwent interior extensive repair. The church has a special altar piece was carved in 1652 and painted in 1655. The church has had several additions: sacristy, verandas tower and porches. All these were of wood and were probably built after the Reformation in 1537. The church was restored in 1950, after lying in ruins for many years. 
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