Printed on 230 g/m² paper
Printed in Malmö
Sweden's first technical educational institution
Pauliskolan formerly Pauli gymnasium, is a upper secondary school. Built-in 1853 and designed by John Smedberg, and he was also a teacher at the school.
The school has its origins in the Technical Elementary School, founded in 1853 as Sweden's first technical educational institution. The Technical Sunday and Evening School were founded the same year, which schools were merged in 1855 under a joint board. In 1896, when these schools moved into new premises, the Sunday and evening school was changed to the Technical Vocational School. In 1908, an extension was added to the vocational school. The name was then changed to Högre Tekniska läroverket. In 1966, the then technical school was changed to Pauliskolan.
In 2006, a merger of Pauliskolan, Öresundsgymnasiet and Bernadottegymnasiet then the name was changed to Pauli gymnasium.
In the summer of 2013, Pauli Gymnasium regained the name Pauliskolan. The school now offers upper secondary education technology program, natural sciences program, and social sciences program. As of the autumn term of 2018, Pauliskolan is a UN school.
Do you offer local pickup?
Yes we do! You can order online and pick local pickup as a delivery option. We have our studio at Adelgatan 19 at Malmo Printing CO. You can pick up your order between 10:00-16:00 Monday trough Friday
Can I pay with Klarna?
We offer Klarna straight from checkout. Just enter your contact information and shipping information and Klarna is at the last step.
Do you offer refunds?
Yes we offer refunds. You can read more on our Refund Policy
Is there more houses and history coming?
The aim of this project is to have prints and history of all well known and less known houses of Malmö. You can follow our process and give feedback/ideas on our Instagram.
Our paper used for the prints is FSC™ certified, meaning, it's more sustainable and better for the environment.
We package each order with care. We use sustainable and renewable materials for each package we send out.
Why? We want to reduce our environmental footprint.