Peder Olivarius Bugge

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The Right Reverend
Peder Olivarius Bugge
Peder Olivarius Bugge mp000865 (cropped).jpg
Personal details
Born (1764-12-02)2 December 1764
Holt, Norway
Died 6 December 1849(1849-12-06) (aged 85)
Trondheim, Norway
Nationality Norwegian
Denomination Christian
Parents Søren Bugge
Gidsken Edvardine Røring
Spouse Cathrine Magdalene Koch (1787–1849)
Children Frederik Moltke Bugge
Søren Bruun Bugge
Occupation Priest and Politician
Education Doctor of Theology
Alma mater University of Göttingen

Peder Olivarius Bugge (2 December 1764 – 6 December 1849) was a Norwegian priest and politician. He was the bishop of the Diocese of Nidaros from 1804 until 1842. He was born in Holt, Norway in 1764 and died in 1849 in Trondheim, Norway.[1]

Peder Olivarius Bugge was the son of the parish priest Søren Bugge. After taking his exams in Copenhagen, he was a priest in various parishes in Sjælland, Jylland, and Lista before being appointed to the post of bishop of the Diocese of Nidaros when he was only 40 years old in 1804.[2]

Bugge took part at the Norwegian Constituent Assembly at Eidsvoll in 1814 where a constitution was written. He was then elected as the first representative to the new Parliament from Trondheim in 1815. As Bishop of Nidaros, Bugge gave the sermon at the coronation of the new King Karl Johan on 7 September 1818 at the Nidaros Cathedral.[1]

Bugge was the father of teacher Frederik Moltke Bugge and priest Søren Bruun Bugge. He was also the grandfather to Johannes Christian Piene.[3][4]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b Store norske leksikon. "Peter Olivarius Bugge – utdypning (NBL-artikkel)" (in Norwegian). Retrieved 2011-08-01. 
  2. ^ D. Thrap. "Bugge, Peder Olivarius". Dansk biografisk Lexikon III. Bind. Brandt - Clavus: 236–241. 
  3. ^ Svein Magne Sirnes. "Frederik Moltke Bugge". Store norske leksikon. Retrieved August 15, 2016. 
  4. ^ Bratberg, Terje. "Johannes Christian Piene". Norsk biografisk leksikon. Retrieved 15 August 2016. 
Preceded by
Johan Christian Schønheyder
Bishop of Nidaros
1804–1849
Succeeded by
Hans Riddervold