|Born||14 August 1891|
|Died||19 November 1975 84)(aged|
|Occupation||Jurist and civil servant|
Henning Bremer Bødtker (14 August 1891 – 19 November 1975) was a Norwegian jurist and civil servant. He was the Attorney General of Norway from 1945 to 1962.
He was born in Svelvik as a son of ship captain Jacob Bødtker (1847–1923) and Hilda Tofte (1853–1943).He is a second cousin of professor Adam Trampe Bødtker.
In 1922 he married Swedish citizen Dagmar von Sydow.Their daughter who was also named Dagmar married landowner and politician Carl Oscar Collett.
He finished his secondary education in 1909 and graduated from the Royal Frederick University with the cand.jur. degree in 1913. He was a law clerk and junior solicitor from 1914 to 1918, and also chaired the Norwegian Students' Society in 1916.
From 1919 he was a practising lawyer in Oslo. He worked as a secretary for the Norwegian Bar Association from 1929 to 1937, also editing Norsk Sakførerblad for the last six years. He became a board member in the Norwegian Bar Association in 1938 and chaired the organization from 1940 to 1947.During the occupation of Norway by Nazi Germany he was imprisoned in Møllergata 19 from 12 June 1941, then in Grini concentration camp from 12 September 1941 to 4 September 1942. He had endeavored to keep the Norwegian Bar Association from being usurped by the Nazis. His organization was one of forty-three to protest nazification attempts on 15 May 1941, in a letter addressed directly to Reichskommissar Josef Terboven. This protest of the 43 was met with harsh reactions; already on 12 June 1941 arrest orders were issued on Bødtker and fellow signatory Erling Steen. On 18 June six more protesters were arrested.
After the war he served as the Attorney General of Norway from 1945 to 1962. He chaired the committees that oversaw the transition to peacetime of Nortraship between 1945 and 1946, and then the Norwegian whaling fleet between 1946 and 1947.
He was also the auditor of the Norwegian Nobel Committee from 1946 (auditing the year 1945) to 1972.He chaired Fellesbanken from 1945 to 1964 and Foreningen Norden in Norway from 1950 to 1956, was a board member of the companies Norsk Kulelager and Norsk Trelleborg Gummi.
He received the King's Medal of Merit in gold and was decorated as a Commander of the Order of St. Olav (1955), the Order of the Dannebrog, the Order of the White Rose of Finland and the Order of the Polar Star.He died in 1975 and was buried at Ris.
Egil Aarvik was a Norwegian newspaper editor, author and politician for the Christian Democratic Party. He served as Chairman of the Norwegian Nobel Committee 1982-1990.
Bjørn Haug was a Norwegian jurist who held a number of appointed and elected positions.
Else Germeten, née Knutson was a Norwegian women's group executive and film censor and a member of the Labour Party.
Vilhelm Dybwad was a Norwegian barrister and writer. He wrote comedies, revues and songs. In his later years he wrote several memoir books from his life as a lawyer.
Emil Diesen was a Norwegian civil servant and editor.
Lauritz Jenssen Dorenfeldt was a Norwegian jurist.
Leif Størmer was a Norwegian paleontologist and geologist. He was professor of historical geology at the University of Oslo from 1946 to 1975. His father was the famous mathematician Carl Størmer. His son is the known mathematician Erling Størmer.
Johan Johannson was a Norwegian businessman.
Lorentz Wilhelm Brinch was a Norwegian barrister, military officer, banker and politician for the Conservative Party.
Carl Oscar Collett was a Norwegian businessperson and politician for the Conservative Party.
Oscar Collett was a Norwegian landowner and benefactor.
Nils Juell Dybwad was a Norwegian barrister. He was chief executive officer of the Nordisk Defence Club for twenty-five years.
Irma Ingertha Gram, née Schram was a Norwegian art historian.
Erling Steen was a Norwegian businessman, humanitarian leader and member of the Norwegian resistance movement in World War II.
Paal Frisvold was a Norwegian general, who was head of the Norwegian Army from 1961 to 1966.
Nils Arntzen Ramm was a Norwegian engineer, military captain, and businessperson.
Erik Østerdahl Poulsson was a Norwegian businessperson in the insurance industry.
Knut Mørch Hansson was a Norwegian actor. He was born in Alexandria, a son of judge Michael Hansson and Emilie Christensen. He was a brother of diplomat Arthur Mørch Hansson. He made his stage debut at Det Nye Teater in 1940. During the German occupation of Norway Hansson joined the Norwegian resistance movement. He was arrested and incarcerated in the Sachsenhausen concentration camp in Germany until 1945. In 1945 he continued his acting career with Studioteatret. He was later appointed at various theatres, including Det Nye Teater, Den Nationale Scene, Trøndelag Teater and Oslo Nye Teater, and with guest appearances at Riksteatret and Fjernsynsteatret. Among his film appearances are Englandsfarere from 1946 and I slik en natt from 1958. He chaired the Norwegian Actors' Equity Association from 1970 to 1974. He penned the memoirs of Herman Kahan, Ilden og lyset, in 1988, and his own memoirs in Kurer og fange from 1992.
Christian Ludvig Jensen was a Norwegian barrister, politician and organizational leader.
Lilly Heber was a Norwegian literary critic and historian, novelist and magazine editor.
| Chairman of the Norwegian Students' Society |
Otto Lous Mohr
| Chairman of Foreningen Norden in Norway|
|Preceded by|| Chairman of the Norwegian Bar Association |
| Attorney General of Norway |
Hans Methlie Michelsen