Trygve Owren (7 October 1912 – 3 March 1987) was a Norwegian politician for the Conservative Party.
He was elected to the Norwegian Parliament from Oppland in 1965, but was not re-elected in 1969. He had previously served in the position of deputy representative during the terms 1958–1961 and 1961–1965. During his second term as a deputy, in September 1963, he replaced the deceased Guttorm Granum.
Guttorm Granum was a Norwegian politician for the Conservative Party.
Owren was born in Fåberg and was involved in local politics in Fåberg and its successor municipality Lillehammer between 1954 and 1967.
Fåberg is a village and former municipality in Oppland county, Norway.
Lillehammer is a town and municipality in Oppland county, Norway. It is part of the traditional region of Gudbrandsdal. The administrative centre of the municipality is the town of Lillehammer. As of 2018, the population of the town of Lillehammer was 28 034. The city centre is a late nineteenth-century concentration of wooden houses, which enjoys a picturesque location overlooking the northern part of lake Mjøsa and the river Lågen, surrounded by mountains. Lillehammer hosted the 1994 Winter Olympics and 2016 Winter Youth Olympics. Before Oslo's withdrawal from consideration, it was included as part of a bid to host events in the 2022 Winter Olympics if Oslo were to win the rights to hold the Games.
Andreas Zeier Cappelen was a Norwegian jurist and politician for the Labour Party. He was born in Vang, Hedmark.
Alv Jakob Fostervoll was a Norwegian politician for the Labour Party. He served as Norwegian Minister of Defence and Governor of Møre og Romsdal.
Trygve Haugeland was a Norwegian politician for the Centre Party.
Jens Haugland was a Norwegian jurist and politician for the Labour Party.
Bjarne Lyngstad was a Norwegian politician for the Liberal Party.
Einar Hole Moxnes was a Norwegian politician for the Centre Party.
Helge Seip was a Norwegian politician for the Liberal Party and later the Liberal People's Party.
Oskar Skogly was a Norwegian trade unionist and politician for the Labour Party. He is known as Minister of Local Government, mayor of Fåberg and three-term member of the Parliament of Norway.
Trygve Magnus Slagsvold Vedum is a Norwegian politician for the Centre Party. He has served as an MP, government minister and party leader, all achieved before the age of 36.
Bjartmar Alv Gjerde was a Norwegian politician for the Labour Party. He held several posts as a government minister between 1971 and 1980, and was Norway's first Minister of Petroleum and Energy. He was later the director-general of the Norwegian Broadcasting Corporation and director of the government agency Aetat.
Ole Rømer Aagaard Sandberg was a Norwegian farmer and politician for the Centre Party. He chaired the Norwegian Agrarian Association from 1951 to 1955 and was a member of Parliament from 1957 to 1965.
Gunnar Alf Larsen was a Norwegian politician for the Labour Party.
Anders Hove was a Norwegian politician for the Labour Party.
Salve Andreas Salvesen was a Norwegian politician for the Labour Party.
Trygve is a given name for males and most common in Norway. Trygve is derived from the Old Norse tryggr, meaning "true, trustworthy", cognate with Old English treowe, Old High German triuwe. Gothic has triggws "πιστός". The Icelandic, Faroese and Old Norse form of the name is Tryggvi, e.g. Tryggvi Óláfsson.
Trygve Moe was a Norwegian politician for the Liberal Party and the Liberal People's Party.
Trygve Bjørgo was a Norwegian educator and lyricist.
Rolf Trygve Busch was a Norwegian diplomat and ambassador.
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