Thorleif Frederik Schjelderup (7 October 1859 – 27 September 1931) was a Norwegian businessperson.
He was born in Christianiaas the son of Thorleif Schjelderup and Fredrikke Marie Caspary. His older sister Berte married Bredo Henrik von Munthe af Morgenstierne, son of Vilhelm Ludvig Herman von Munthe af Morgenstierne.
Oslo is the capital and most populous city of Norway. It constitutes both a county and a municipality. Founded in the year 1040 as Ánslo, and established as a kaupstad or trading place in 1048 by Harald Hardrada, the city was elevated to a bishopric in 1070 and a capital under Haakon V of Norway around 1300. Personal unions with Denmark from 1397 to 1523 and again from 1536 to 1814 reduced its influence, and with Sweden from 1814 to 1905 it functioned as a co-official capital. After being destroyed by a fire in 1624, during the reign of King Christian IV, a new city was built closer to Akershus Fortress and named Christiania in the king's honour. It was established as a municipality (formannskapsdistrikt) on 1 January 1838. The city's name was spelled Kristiania between 1877 and 1897 by state and municipal authorities. In 1925 the city was renamed Oslo.
Bredo Henrik von Munthe af Morgenstierne was a Norwegian jurist, Professor of Jurisprudence at The Royal Frederick University from 1887, and the university's rector 1912–1918.
Vilhelm Ludvig Herman von Munthe af Morgenstierne was a Norwegian politician, part of an old noble family.
Thorleif Frederik Schjelderup married Inga Berven. Their son Gunnar Schjelderup became a businessperson, while their other son Ferdinand Schjelderup became a judge. Through Ferdinand he was the grandfather of Olympic bronze medal ski jumper Thorleif Schjelderup.
Gunnar Schjelderup was a Norwegian businessperson.
Ferdinand Schjelderup was a Norwegian mountaineer, Supreme Court Justice and resistance member during the German occupation of Norway.
Thorleif Schjelderup was a Norwegian ski jumper, author and environmentalist.
Thorleif Frederik Schjelderup graduated as cand.jur. in 1882, but concentrated on a business career as he in 1884 entered the family company Ludwigsen & Schjelderup. He eventually became the single owner of the company, which was nationally leading in the grain and flour business.
He was also the major shareholder of the forestry and timber company Enso-Gutzeit until 1919, and a co-owner of the iron- and steelware factory Christiania Spigerverk. His son Gunnar took over here in 1926.
Christiania Spigerverk is a steel company which was founded in Oslo in 1853, and developed into one of the largest industrial companies in Norway. In 1972 Christiania Spigerverk combined with Elkem, to become Elkem Spigerverket. It was sold to Norsk Jernverk in 1985, and again split out as a separate company in 1993.
Frederik Stang was a Norwegian lawyer, public servant, and politician who served as Norway's first prime minister.
Ulrik Frederik Gyldenløve, Count of Laurvig was the leading general in Norway during the Scanian War, whose Norwegian leg is conventionally named the "Gyldenløve War" after him. He was an acknowledged illegitimate son of King Frederick III of Denmark and Norway.
Claus Winter Hjelm, also known as Winter-Hjelm was a Norwegian legal scholar and judge.
Bredo Henrik von Munthe af Morgenstierne was a Norwegian jurist, part of an old noble family.
Schjelderup may refer to:
von Munthe af Morgenstierne is a Danish and a Norwegian noble family living in Norway. It descends from Bredo Munthe of Bekkeskov, who on 19 December 1755 was ennobled under the name von Munthe af Morgenstierne. The family is included in the Yearbook of the Danish Nobility.
Events from the year 1809 in Denmark.
Ole Paus was a Norwegian iron and steel industrialist and Chairman of the commercial bank Den norske Creditbank. He was a first cousin of Henrik Ibsen.
Bredo Otto Anton von Munthe af Morgenstierne was a Danish historian of nobility and history of architecture.
Thorleif Paus, also known as Thorleif de Paus or Thorleif von Paus, was a Norwegian businessman, consul-general in Vienna and estate owner.
Ludvig Hanssøn Munthe was the Bishop of the Diocese of Bjørgvin from 1636 to 1649.
Christian Wulff was a Danish naval officer. He commanded HDMS Bellona on her expedition to South America in 1840-41.
Bakkeskov is a manor house and estate located eight kilometres north of Præstø, Denmark. The Neoclassical main building was built for Charles August Selby in 1796-98 and was listed on the Danish registry of protected buildings and places in 1918. It is located on a small hilltop in a parkland setting with views of Præstø Inlet. The home farm is located a few kilometres to the southwest of the main building. The estate is owned by Michael Immanuel Jebsen, the eldest son of Hong Kong-based businessman Hans Michael Jebsen.
Bredo von Munthe af Morgenstierne, born Bredo Munthe, was a Norwegian-Danish civil servant, Supreme Court justice and landowner who was raised to the peerage under the name Munthe af Morgenstjerne in 1755. He owned Bækkeskov Manor at Præstø from 1742.
Otto Christopher von Munthe af Morgenstierne was a Danish civil servant, judge and landowner. He was the owner of Bækkeskov at Præstø.