IELTS Testing Centres in Slovenia
In total, there is one test location in Slovenia that offer IELTS exams. You can select the one which is closer to you.
There are two types of test format available for IELTS exams: paper-based or computer-delivered. For both formats, the Speaking Section is done with a real IELTS examiner on a face-to-face basis.
British Council – Ljubljana
Street Address: Trg republike 3, 4th floor, Ljubljana, Slovenia, 1000
Telephone Number: 386 (0)1 300 2038
Contact Email: [email protected]
Website URL: https://www.britishcouncil.si/en/exam/ielts
List of cities in Slovenia where you can take the IELTS tests
More about Slovenia
- COUNTRYVV: Overview of labor market in Slovenia, including latest unemployment rate and youth unemployment. Also covers job distribution by economic sectors, such as public sector, finance and hotels and restaurants.
Middle Ages to Baroque: The Romanesque style was spread in Slovenia by the Benedictines, who founded their first monastery there in 1140 in Gornji Grad near Kamnik (near Ljubljana). The sacred and secular buildings followed Central European models (including the Cistercian church in Stična near Ljubljana, consecrated in 1156; St. George in Ptuj, 1125 ff.). Little remains of Romanesque sculpture and painting. The Gothic did not prevail until the end of the 14th century (St. Mary’s Church in Ptujska Gora near Ptuj, around 1400). Highlights of Gothic architecture in Slovenia are the nave of St. Cantianus in Kranj (around 1450), St. Primož in Kamnik (1459 ff.), St. Jacob in Škofja Loka near Kranj (1471 ff.) And the choir of the St. Mary’s Church in Crngrob near Škofja Loka (1521-30). The Venetian architecture was a. Pointing the way in Koper with the construction of the cathedral (begun in the 2nd half of the 15th century) and the Praetor’s Palace (1386–1452), which have Gothic elements as well as Renaissance elements. The masterpieces of Gothic sculpture include the “Altar of Celje” (around 1400), which was influenced by the Parlerwerkstatt, and the Madonna in protective cloak (around 1410) on the main altar of St. Mary’s Church in Ptujska Gora. Wall painting gained importance with painters like Johannes Aquila from Radkersburg (St. Mary’s Church in Turnišče near Ptuj, 1383 ff., And St. Martin’s Church in Martjanci near Murska Sobota, near Ptuj, 1392) and Janez Ljubljanski (Church of the Annunciation in Muljava near Stična, 1456; St. Peter’s Church in Kamni Vrh near Ambrus, near Ljubljana, 1459). Significant examples of Slovenian baroque architecture emerged from BC. a. in Ljubljana: Cathedral (1700–07), Trinity Church (1718–26), seminary (library, 1708–14), town hall (1717–18) by Gregor Macěk (* 1682, † 1745), the most important representative of this style. In the painting were Valentin Janez Metzinger (* 1699, † 1759), Franc Jelovšek (* 1700, † 1764), Fortunat Bergant (* 1721, † 1769) and Anton Cebej (* 1722, † 1774) leading in the art of sculpture Francesco Robba (* around 1698, † 1757) and Luca Mislej († 1727).
19th century and early modern: In architecture, the representatives of classicism and historicism based themselves on Viennese models (Sankt Peter in Piran, 1818, by P. von Nobile). Forms of Art Nouveau were used by Max Fabiani (* 1865, † 1962), O. Wagner’s partner, who was temporarily active in Vienna, among others. for the reconstruction of Ljubljana after 1895. In connection with the Vienna Secession, J. Plečnik and his colleagues indicated a new development (National and University Library in Ljubljana, 1936–41). Painting was initially influenced by Vienna (including Matevž Langus, * 1792, † 1855) which, however, then took up inspiration from French realism and impressionism (Janez Šubic, * 1850, † 1889; Jurij Šubic, * 1855, † 1890). Anton Ažbè (* 1862, † 1905) had a great influence on the Slovenian Impressionists with his private school in Munich (Ivan Grohar, * 1867, † 1911; Rihard Jakopič, * 1869, † 1943). Franc Tratnik (* 1881, † 1957) represented a socially critical art; Avgust Černigoj (* 1898, † 1985) worked in the spirit of the Constructivists.
Modern and contemporary: Within the architecture showed up until the mid-1970s, partly emphasizing local building tradition, partly an orientation of functionalism of the French and Scandinavian architecture. Edvard Ravnikar (* 1907, † 1993)continued the architecture of the prewar period (Complex of the Revolution Square in Ljubljana, 1961–83). The rational architecture of Italy also played a role (new town hall in Sežana [near Trieste], 1979, by the »Kars« group, including with Votjeh Ravnikar, * 1943, † 2010). In the residential construction sector in Ljubljana, good architectural solutions were among others. Božo Podlogar (* 1947) and Jurij Kobe (* 1948) who also expanded the Museum of Contemporary History there (1990–91). Aleš Vodopivec (* 1949) built the lake hotel in Bohinjska Bistrica in the week (1990). Janez Koželj (* 1945) and Jože Jaki (* 1970) used methods of deconstructivism in their design for the shopping, office and entertainment center “Portoval” (2003) in Novo Mesto in southern Slovenia on the Krka. Check plus-size-tips to see Slovenia a Diverse Destination for Active Holidaymakers.
The visual art of the post-avant-garde ties in with national traditions, but is also open to Western European art movements. The Ljubljana Graphic Biennial has a lasting influence on the development of graphic design. Due to the close contact to the Austrian, French and Italian art scene, art in Slovenia has developed an unusual breadth since the 1950 / 60s with informal tendencies, Art brut, New Figuration and Minimal Art. Artists from different generations connected the »Group 69« with Gabrijel Stupica (* 1913, † 1990), Janez Bernik (* 1933, † 2016), Slavko Tihec (* 1928, † 1993), France Mihelič (* 1907, † 1998), Drago Tršar (* 1937) and others Gojmir A. Kos (* 1896, † 1970) was one of the representatives of realistic painting. Important impulses came from concept art as well as the land art projects and happenings of the artist group »OHO« founded in 1968 (including Srečo Dragan, * 1944; Iztok Geister, * 1945). With the retro avant-garde An art landscape has developed in post-communist society since the 1990s, the most peculiar quality of which is an unbroken desire for ironic-associative play. She appropriates Western art, which she tries to combine with private, global and national aspects. Photography, performance, video and media art are used in particular to deal with ideologies and their social and political consequences. The interdisciplinary organization »NSK« (»New Slovenian Art«) has satirized standardized icons, culturally and politically determined images and symbols since the mid-1980s. It includes the »IRWIN« artist collective (Dušan Mandič, * 1954; Miran Mohar, * 1958 among others), the musicians of the group »Laibach« and the theater »Scipione Nasice«. Aesthetic perspectives are designed by Tadej Pogačar (* 1960) with the PARASITE Museum in Ljubljana (founded in 1990) and the group »V. S. S. D. «(» Ves sliker svoj dolg «), while Vuk Ċosic (* 1966) and Marco Peljhan (* 1969) founded the digital media theater » Ljudmila «. Lead a feminist discourse among others. the US-based sculptor Marjetica Potrč (* 1954), Maja Licul (* 1970), Nataša Prosenc (* 1966) and Apolonija Šusteršič (* 1965).