Jørgen Juve

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Jørgen Juve
JorgenJuve.jpg
Jørgen Juve in the mid-1930s
Personal information
Date of birth(1906-11-22)22 November 1906
Place of birth Porsgrunn, Norway
Date of death 12 April 1983(1983-04-12) (aged 76)
Place of death Oslo, Norway
Playing position(s) Striker, Defender
Senior career*
YearsTeamApps(Gls)
1926–1938 Lyn
1930–1931 Basel 12 (10)
National team
1928–1937 Norway 45 (33)
Teams managed
1939 Bodø/Glimt
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only

Jørgen Juve (22 November 1906 – 12 April 1983) was a Norwegian football player, jurist, journalist and non-fiction writer. He played as a striker for Lyn, and also for the Norway national team. He is the highest scoring player ever for Norway, with 33 goals in just 45 games. He was captain of the Norwegian team which won Olympic bronze medals in the 1936 Summer Olympics. He also had a career as a journalist for Dagbladet and Tidens Tegn , and wrote several books.

Contents

Personal life

Juve was born in Porsgrunn; the son of tanner Ole Martin Juve and Marie Pøhner. [1] The family name originates from the farm Juve/Djuve in Lårdal, where his grandfather was born. He was the eldest of six children. His two brothers both emigrated to the United States, while his three sisters married and settled in Norway. Among his childhood friends was later composer Klaus Egge. [2] He was married twice, first to Erna Riberg in 1932, [1] and they had two children. One of their grandchildren is folk singer Tone Juve. [2] He was later married to psychologist Eva Røine, [1] and they had one daughter. [2] He died in Oslo in 1983. [1]

Sports career

Juve started playing football for the Porsgrunn sports club Urædd, only 16 years old. In 1926 he moved to Oslo, where he started playing for the club Lyn. Juve played in the Norwegian Cup final for Lyn in 1928, but the team lost 2–1 against Ørn-Horten. [1] During the season 1930–1931 he played 12 games for FC Basel in which he scored 10 goals. [3]

He made 45 appearances and scored 33 international goals for the Norway national team between 1928 and 1937. [4] [5] His first match for the national team was against Finland in June 1928, and his 45th match was against Denmark in June 1937. [6] Juve scored his first goals for Norway in June 1929, when he scored a hat-trick against Netherlands, and during the next seven matches he scored 16 goals. [7] [8] His 33 goals makes Juve the Norway national team all time top scorer. [5] He only played as a striker in 22 of those games; the rest he alternated between right-back and centre-half. [1]

He was captain of the team that won bronze medals at the 1936 Summer Olympics in Berlin. [4] In the first round of the Olympics, 3 August, the Norwegian team met Turkey, and won the match 4–0. In the second round they met Germany, and won this match 2–0. Both goals were scored by Magnar Isaksen (after 8 and 84 minutes). [9] [10] Among the spectators were Hitler and Goebbels. It was the first and last time Hitler watched a football match. [2] In the semifinal, on 10 August, the Norwegian team lost 1–2 to Italy, after extra time. Finally the team won 3–2 over Poland in the bronze final. [9] [10] In 2006, on the occasion of the 100-year anniversary of Juve's birth Per Ravn Omdal stated that Juve was one of the greatest Norwegian footballers while Sondre Kåfjord, Per Jorsett, Ola Dybwad Olsen and Arne Scheie named Juve as the most important contributor to Norway's only medal in an international football championship for men. [8]

Juve retired from football in 1938, then coached Bodø/Glimt in 1939. [7] He coached Molde FK for a few weeks in 1948. [11]

Career statistics

International

Source: [12]

National teamYearAppsGoals
Norway 192830
1929511
193058
193132
193245
193366
193441
193550
193680
193720
Total4533

International goals

Scores and results list Norway's goal tally first.
Key
‡ = Goal scored by penalty
List of international goals scored by Jørgen Juve
No.DateVenueOpponentScoreResultCompetition
112 June 1929 Ullevaal Stadion, Oslo, NorwayFlag of the Netherlands.svg  Netherlands 1–34–4 Friendly
22–3
33–3
418 June 1929Ullevaal Stadion, Oslo, NorwayFlag of Finland.svg  Finland 1–04–0 1929–32 Nordic Championship
52–0
64–0
723 June 1929 Københavns Idrætspark, Copenhagen, Denmark Flag of Denmark.svg  Denmark 1–15–2
82–1
929 September 1929Ullevaal Stadion, Oslo, NorwayFlag of Sweden.svg  Sweden 1–02–1
103 November 1929 Olympic Stadium, Amsterdam, Netherlands Flag of the Netherlands.svg  Netherlands 1–04–1Friendly
112–1
121 June 1930Ullevaal Stadion, Oslo, NorwayFlag of Finland.svg  Finland 2–06–21929–32 Nordic Championship
134–0
145–0
1519 June 1930Ullevaal Stadion, Oslo, NorwayFlag of Switzerland.svg   Switzerland 1–03–0Friendly
162–0
177 July 1930 Olympic Stadium, Stockholm, Sweden Flag of Sweden.svg  Sweden 1–23–61929–32 Nordic Championship
182–3
193–4
2025 May 1931Københavns Idrætspark, Copenhagen, DenmarkFlag of Denmark.svg  Denmark 1–01–3
2127 September 1931Ullevaal Stadion, Oslo, NorwayFlag of Sweden.svg  Sweden 2–02–1
225 June 1932Ullevaal Stadion, Oslo, NorwayFlag of Estonia.svg  Estonia 1–03–0Friendly
232–0
241 July 1932 Ullevi, Gothenburg, SwedenFlag of Sweden.svg  Sweden 1–04–11929–32 Nordic Championship
252–1
2625 September 1932Ullevaal Stadion, Oslo, NorwayFlag of Denmark.svg  Denmark 1–21–2
2720 June 1933Ullevaal Stadion, Oslo, NorwayFlag of Hungary.svg  Hungary 1–04–2Friendly
283–1
293 September 1933 Töölön Pallokenttä, Helsinki, Finland Flag of Finland.svg  Finland 1–05–1 1933–36 Nordic Championship
302–1
313–1
325 November 1933Sportplatz am Gübser Damm, Magdeburg, Germany Flag of Germany (1933-1935).svg  Germany 2–22–2Friendly
338 June 1934Ullevaal Stadion, Oslo, NorwayFlag of Austria.svg  Austria 1–0‡4–0

Writing career

Juve graduated with a degree in jurisprudence in Basel in 1931, and would later work as a journalist and writer. [1] He was sports editor for the newspaper Dagbladet from 1928 to 1934, and for Tidens Tegn from 1934 to 1940. During World War II Juve started the weekly magazine Bragd. In 1941 he moved to Stockholm, where he edited the magazine Norges-Nytt . In 1942 he travelled to London, and later to New York. [1]

He worked as a journalist for Dagbladet from 1945. [1] Among his books are Alt om fotball from 1934, Norsk fotball from 1937, and Øyeblikk from 1978. [4] In Øyeblikk ("Moments") Juve describes memorable moments, such as when Birger Ruud won the men's downhill at the 1936 Winter Olympics, while Laila Schou Nilsen won the women's downhill. From the football match against Germany in 1936 he notices the weird change in attitude of some of the German players, completely freezing with raised hands when Hitler appeared. [2] He edited a book on Ole Reistad in 1959. [1] Juve was also a minor ballot candidate for the Liberal Party in the 1949 Norwegian parliamentary election. [13]

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References

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  2. 1 2 3 4 5 Aabø, Arne T. (2011). "Med ætterøter frå Tokke og Kviteseid". Årbok for Telemark 2011 (in Norwegian). pp. 125–132. ISBN   978-82-92451-13-7.
  3. Zindel, Josef (2015). Rotblau: Jahrbuch Saison 2014/2015. FC Basel Marketing AG. ISBN   978-3-7245-2027-6.
  4. 1 2 3 Godal, Anne Marit (ed.). "Jørgen Juve". Store norske leksikon (in Norwegian). Oslo: Norsk nettleksikon. Retrieved 25 July 2012.
  5. 1 2 "Norway – Record International Players". rsssf.com. Archived from the original on 4 May 2013. Retrieved 25 July 2012.
  6. "Jørgen Juve – Goals in International Matches". rsssf.com. Retrieved 25 July 2012.
  7. 1 2 Søfting, Thomas. "Jørgen Juve" (in Norwegian). Retrieved 7 September 2012.
  8. 1 2 Råve, Geir (28 November 2006). "Fotball-Norge hedret målkonge" (in Norwegian). ABC Nyheter. Archived from the original on 22 February 2013. Retrieved 7 September 2012.
  9. 1 2 "Jørgen Juve". Sports-Reference. Archived from the original on 18 April 2020. Retrieved 25 July 2012.
  10. 1 2 Andersen, P. Chr. (1945). De olympiske leker gjennom 50 år (in Norwegian). Oslo: Dreyers forlag. pp. 266–270, 295–296.
  11. "MFK 1948" (in Norwegian). Molde FK. Archived from the original on 24 September 2013. Retrieved 25 July 2012.
  12. "Jørgen Juve". eu-football.info (in Norwegian). EU Football. Retrieved 12 February 2020.
  13. "Norges Offisielle Statistikk. XI. 13. Stortingsvalget 1949" (PDF) (in Norwegian). Statistics Norway.