OSLO (AFP) - Funerals took place across Norway Friday for 32 more victims of the attacks two weeks before that left 77 dead in the country's worst bloodshed since World War II. Almost half of those laid to rest were under the age of 18, evidence of the horror of the July 22 bombing and shooting attacks carried out by right-wing extremist Anders Behring Breivik in Oslo and on nearby Utoeya island. They included Sharidyn Svebakk-Bohn, or Sissi, who died just days after her 14th birthday, and Johannes Buoe, a boy of the same age. Funerals have been held almost daily in the past week, attended by government officials whenever the families requested it. Prime Minister Jens Stoltenberg was at the ceremony for 45-year-old Monica Elisabeth Boesei, nicknamed "Mother Utoeya" because for the past 20 years she had organised the Labour Party youth camp attacked by Behring Breivik. "Monica is dead, the roses are crying," party leader Stoltenberg, almost weeping, said, before bowing his head in respect in front of her flower-covered white coffin. "I can't stop seeing their young faces," former prime minister Gro Harlem Brundtland said through tears at Marianne Sandvik's funeral on Thursday. The 16-year-old was shot dead as she tried to swim to safety. Brundtland, an iconic figure of Norwegian Labour, had addressed the young people gathered on Utoeya only hours before the shooting. Also among those buried Friday was Rolf Christopher Perreau, a 25-year-old from Hommelvik in western Norway described as having promising political potential, whose 15-year-old brother survived the Utoeya massacre. "It was very distressing because the little one called us and said that someone was shooting at people," his French father told France Inter radio last week. "There is no place for anger when there is too much suffering," he added. A local reporter at the scene said a packed church heard pastor Bjoern Hesselberg describe his "limitless kindness." Behring Breivik, 32, has reportedly said his acts were "necessary" as part of his "crusade" to stop Muslim immigration to western Europe and multiculturalism. He is currently detained at a high-security prison near Oslo. Norwegian police interrogated him Wednesday, for the third time since his arrest on the day of the attacks. He explained his trips abroad, during which he purchased some of the equipment used in the massacre, his lawyer said. But investigators are inclined to believe his initial claim that he acted alone, rather than being aided by other activists. Norwegian blogger Fjordman, lauded as a mentor by the attacker in a manifesto he posted online before his deeds, broke his silence on Friday and explained how Behring Breivik had sent him emails in 2009 and 2010, even asking to meet. "I refused. Not because he spoke of violence but because I had the impression he was as boring as a vacuum cleaner salesman," Fjordman - a 36-year-old named Peder Jensen - told the Verdens Gang (VG) daily. The blogger had lashed out online against "Eurabia," a concept used by extremists to describe an "Islamicised" Europe. "I've never seen anyone assault anyone else because of what I write," he told VG when asked if he regretted his posts.