Bodil Kirstine Olsen

11 January 1849–
Bogø, Præstø, Denmark

The Life of Bodil Kirstine

When Bodil Kirstine Olsen was born on 11 January 1849, in Bogø, Præstø, Denmark, her father, Ole Albrechtsen, was 30 and her mother, Karen Kirstine Jorgensen, was 31. She married Mads Peder Sorensen on 27 March 1872, in Bogø, Præstø, Denmark. They were the parents of at least 4 sons and 8 daughters. She lived in Bogø, Mønbo, Præstø, Denmark for about 71 years.

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Family Time Line

Mads Peder Sorensen
1851–1924
Bodil Kirstine Olsen
1849–
Marriage: 27 March 1872
Albert Sørensen
1871–
Anna Kirstine Sorensen
1872–
Karen Kirstine Sorensen
1873–
Ane Kirstine Sorensen
1874–1874
Jørgen Peter Albert Sørensen
1877–
Maren Kirstine Antonette Sørensen
1877–
Anna Sørensen
1878–
Ole Peter Sorensen
1879–1890
Anne Kirstine Peterline Sorensen
1885–
Ole Peder Sørensen
1899–1962
Johanne Sørensen
1900–
Anna Johanne Marie Sørrensen
1900–

Spouse and Children

MARRIAGE
27 March 1872
Bogø, Præstø, Denmark
children

(12)

    Albert Sørensen

    Male1871–Male

    Anna Kirstine Sorensen

    Female1872–Female

    Karen Kirstine Sorensen

    Female1873–Female

    Ane Kirstine Sorensen

    Female1874–1874Female

    Jørgen Peter Albert Sørensen

    Male1877–Male

+7 More Children

Parents and Siblings

siblings

(3)

World Events (6)

1850 · Translation of the Book of Mormon into Danish

Age 1

Erastus Snow and Peter Hansen translated the Book of Mormon into Danish after six months of being in the country. This translation was the first full translation of the Book of Mormon into another language, after English.
1859 · Copenhagen Waterworks

Age 10

The Copenhagen Waterworks was the first waterworks in Denmark and served the community until 1951. It was one of the first buildings to be built outside Copenhagen's old city walls.
1914

Age 65

World War I. Denmark remains neutral throughout the war.

Name Meaning

1 Danish and Norwegian: patronymic from the personal name Olaf, Olav (Old Norse Óláfr, Ólafr, variant Óleifr, earlier Anleifr, from proto-Scandinavian elements meaning ‘ancestor’ + ‘heir’, ‘descendant’). Olaf has always been one of the most common Scandinavian names; it continued to be popular in the Middle Ages, in part as a result of the fame of St. Olaf, King of Norway, who brought Christianity to his country c.1030 . This surname, the second most common in Norway, is also established in England, notably in the Newcastle upon Tyne area.2 German (Ölsen): habitational name from any of several places so named, in Saxony, Brandenburg, and the Rhineland.

Dictionary of American Family Names © Patrick Hanks 2003, 2006.

Possible Related Names

Sources (3)

  • Bodilderp Olsen in household of Ole Albertsen, "Denmark Census, 1850"
  • Bodil Marie Sørensen in household of Mads Peter Sørensen, "Denmark Census, 1906"
  • Badil Kirstine Sørensen in household of Mads Peder Sørensen, "Denmark Census, 1921"

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