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|Nicolaaskerk, Nederlandse Hervormde Kerk, Heino|
|denomination||Protestantism,Calvinism,Dutch Reformed Church|
|address||Dorpsstraat 2, Heino|
History Church building
The church was designed by the architects W. Koch and F.C. Koch. The building was constructed by J.Ch. de Bruyn from Vaassen and completed in 1867. The single-nave church was being built at the old tower. The church stands on an image-center square in the center of Heino, surrounded by trees and grass. In the interior the walls are plastered with insulating material.
The church is built in red brick on a rectangular plan under a saddle roof with pans and a charcoal gray Holland crossing gutter. The western end wall is built on the existing tower from the 15th century. The tower has four members and a pavilion roof, the pointed arch-shaped entrance is in an equally pointed arched niche. In the fourth articulation of the tower are the striker arched belfry windows. The lower part of the facades of the church is plastered over a smooth plaster plinth added and ends with appearances by a sandstone water list. Directly above the large round arch windows with tracking and diagonal rod division. The long facades are articulated by buttresses, those at the corners of the diagonally placed walls. In the eastern end of the southern facade and long front porches are risalerende effect among lean tent with zinc roofs. The west end wall has a simple closed door right next to a small round arch windows.
Along the eaves in the masonry arch friezes around in yellow brick processed. In the eastern gable end wall is provided with a crown-like Arkel. The middle axis data is further highlighted by the two round arched windows (part) are close put. The tracking is embossed and stamped with paintings.
The interior of the church finds largely in the same condition as regards layout and design. The original plan of the bank is oriented to the church pulpit in the center at the northern facade is long. Originally include the banks, the pulpit and the balcony.
Tweeklaviers mechanical organ by E. Leichel using the existing organ case of H. Haffmans from Doetinchem, made in 1865. In 1968 and restored in 2002 by the firm Gebr. Reil in Heerde.
Heino is a village in the province of Overijssel in the Netherlands. It belongs to the municipality of Raalte and it has 6,459 inhabitants (February 2008). The village has a railway station along the railway Zwolle - Enschede and it can also be reached by the road N35.
Heino was a separate municipality until 2001, when it merged with Raalte to form a new municipality with the name Raalte.
Heino is very touristic village with many estates and country houses. South-west of Heino, just across the railroad and the border to the municipality Olst-Wijhe, stands the castle Nijenhuis. It hosts an important art museum ( Constant Permeke, Van Gogh et al.). Around the castle is a beautiful sculpture garden (Ossip Zadkine et al.).
Every third week of August the village celebrates the 'Heinose Pompdagen' (the Heino Pumping Days), mentioned after the local village pump. The highlight of a series of joyful events is the so-called "Daggie Old Heino", including trades and handicraft from the past; markets and folk music. It draws thousands of visitors to Heino. 
notes and references
- ↑ famous dutch architects from Zwolle
- ↑ A part of the heino subject is forked from Wikipedia. The original source was at the article Heino.