|Language||Scandinavian (Danish, Norwegian, Swedish)|
|Edited by||Viggo Hagstrøm|
|Tidsskrift for Retsvidenskab (1888–1932), Tidsskrift for Rettsvidenskap (1932–1939)'|
|ISO 4||Tidsskr. Rettsvitensk.|
|ISSN|| 0040-7143 (print)|
Tidsskrift for Rettsvitenskap (English: "Journal of Jurisprudence") is a Norwegian law journal. It was established in 1888 by Francis Hagerup to "form a link between legal research in the Nordic countries" and is currently published by Universitetsforlaget. The journal is one of Scandinavia's preeminent academic journals in the field of law.It is ranked as a Level 2 journal, the highest level in the official Norwegian ranking (the Norwegian Scientific Index). Articles are published in the three Scandinavian languages: Danish, Norwegian, and Swedish.
The original spelling of the journal name was Tidsskrift for Retsvidenskab, which was changed to Tidsskrift for Rettsvidenskap in 1932 and to Tidsskrift for Rettsvitenskap in 1940, i.e. from a Danish spelling to a modern Norwegian spelling.
The following persons have been editors-in-chief of the journal, most of them worked at the Faculty of Law, University of Oslo:
George Francis Hagerup was a Norwegian law professor, diplomat and politician for the Conservative Party. He was Prime Minister of Norway from 14 October 1895 to 17 February 1898 and from 22 October 1903 to 11 March 1905. As a legal scholar, he is known for his contributions to the development of public international law, and was chairman of the Institut de Droit International.
Frederik Stang was a Norwegian lawyer, public servant, and politician who served as Norway's first prime minister.
Edvard Hagerup Bull was a Norwegian jurist and assessor of the Supreme Court of Norway. He was a member of the Norwegian Parliament and government official with the Conservative Party of Norway.
Christian Pierre Mathiesen was a Norwegian landowner and politician for the Conservative Party.
Evald Rygh was a Norwegian banker and politician for the Conservative Party. He served as Minister of Finance and Customs and mayor of Kristiania.
Fredrik Stang was a Norwegian law professor and politician for the Conservative Party. He served as a Member of Parliament, leader of the Conservative Party, Minister of Justice and the Police, Chairman of the Norwegian Nobel Committee, and Rector of The Royal Frederick University. His father was Prime Minister Emil Stang and his grandfather was Prime Minister Frederik Stang.
Events in the year 1921 in Norway.
Historisk Tidsskrift is a Danish history journal established in 1839 with the founding of the Danish Historical Society in the same year. It is the oldest extant national journal for history.
Edvard Eilersen Hagerup was a Norwegian solicitor and politician.
Magnus Aarbakke is a Norwegian judge.
Erik Toralf Solem was a Norwegian judge.
Sigurd Engelstad was a Norwegian genealogist and archivist.
Fredrik Georg Gade was a Norwegian physician.
Jens Fredrik Wilhelm Schroeter was a Norwegian astronomer.
Stian Herlofsen Finne-Grønn was a Norwegian lawyer, archivist, genealogist and museum director.
Eiler Hagerup Krog Prytz was a Norwegian goldsmith.
Viggo Hagstrøm was a Norwegian legal scholar, and professor of law at the Department of Private Law at the University of Oslo Faculty of Law.
Birger Stuevold Lassen was a Norwegian jurist, legal scholar and expert on intellectual property law.
Fredrik Lange-Nielsen was a Norwegian mathematician and insurance company manager. He chaired the Norwegian Students' Society, edited Norsk matematisk Tidsskrift, and lectured at the University of Oslo. He was chief executive of the insurance company Norske Liv for nearly twenty years, was elected member of several governmental commissions, and a member of the Norwegian Academy for Language and Literature from its establishment in 1953.