Diocese of Lund
The church in Ängelholm (Skåne, Sweden) dates back to the early 18th century. It was then built on the ruins of an older wooden church that had been burnt down in a war back in 1565. The church has been through a number of renovations over the years. The altar piece is from 1941 and painted by a Swedish artist, Torsten Nordberg (1900-1962). I think that stained glass window is by him as well.
(Photos from July, 2019)
From visiting many churches on our road trips the past few years, I have noted that "baptismal trees" is a growing new tradition. The shape of the tree may vary (and may not always even be a tree), but on it you'll find name tags with the names of those recently christened in the church.
A theology essay I found online draws the conclusion that the tradition seems to have arisen in the 1990s, with the purpose to strengthen the bond between those who regularly visit the church for Sunday services, and those who perhaps only come there to attend private baptism ceremonies.
The Church of Sweden is an Evangelical Lutheran national church. It became Lutheran in 1593 and remained a state church until 2000. It is still the largest Christian denomination in Sweden and still retaining a certain exceptional position. Liturgically it is "high church" even if practices may vary a bit from one place to another.
Inspired Sunday #327