Southampton (UK Parliament constituency)

Southampton
Former Borough constituency
for the House of Commons
1295–1950
Number of members two
Replaced by Southampton Itchen and Southampton Test

Southampton was a parliamentary constituency which was represented in the British House of Commons. Centred on the town of Southampton, it returned two members of parliament (MPs) from 1295 until it was abolished for the 1950 general election.

Members of Parliament

MPs 1295–1660

ParliamentFirst memberSecond member
1307Sir William Russell of Yaverland[1]
1386John PenkestoneRoger Mascall[2]
1388 (February)William MapleJohn Scarlet[2]
1388 (September)Nicholas SherwindJohn Bigard[2]
1390 (January)William MapleThomas Appleby[2]
1390 (November)
1391William MapleThomas Appleby[2]
1393William MapleThomas Appleby[2]
1394John PenkestoneThomas Appleby[2]
1395Thomas ApplebyThomas Marlborough[2]
1397 (January)Thomas ApplebyJohn Dering[2]
1397 (September)Walter LangeJohn Dering[2]
1399Thomas MiddletonRichard Bradway[2]
1401
1402Thomas MiddletonThomas Marlborough[2]
1404 (January)
1404 (October)
1406Walter LangeJohn Penkestone[2]
1407
1410
1411John ShiptonThomas Marlborough[2]
1413 (February)
1413 (May)Thomas ArmorerWilliam Soper[2]
1414 (April)Thomas ArmorerThomas Marlborough[2]
1414 (November)William SoperThomas Marlborough[2]
1415Thomas MarlboroughBenedict Wichford[2]
1416 (March)Thomas MarlboroughBenedict Wichford[2]
1416 (October)
1417John LucasWilliam Chamberlain[2]
1419William SoperWilliam Chamberlain[2]
1420William SoperWilliam Chamberlain[2]
1421 (May)Richard ThornesThomas Marlborough[2]
1421 (December)William SoperJohn Mascall[2]
1510–1515No names known[3]
1523Nicholas Dey?[3]
1529Nicholas DeyJohn Mill[3]
1536Nicholas Dey?[3]
1539John MillJohn Huttoft[3]
1542John Huttoft?[3]
1545?
1547Sir Robert SouthwellThomas Mill[3]
1553 (March)James Stonard?[3]
1553 (October)Sir Francis FlemingThomas Mill[3]
1554 (April)Richard ButlerJames Brande[3]
1554 (November)James BrandeJames Stonard[3]
1555James BrandeThomas Fassmyn[3]
1558John StaveleyJames Brande[3]
1559Thomas BeckinghamEdward Wilmott[4]
1563John CaplynJames Brande[4]
1571Edward HorseySir John Croke[4]
1572Sir Henry Wallop, posted to Ireland ,
replaced in 1581 by
Fulke Greville
Nicholas Caplyn[4]
1584Thomas DiggesThomas Godard[4]
1586John PenruddockWilliam Thorley[4]
1588Thomas WilkesRichard Goddard[4]
1593Sir Thomas WilkesThomas Heton[4]
1597William WallopFrancis Bacon, sat for Ipswich,
repl. by
Sir Oliver Lambert[4]
1601Thomas FlemingThomas Lambert[4]
1604Sir Thomas Fleming, made judge
and repl. in 1604 by
Sir Thomas Fleming
Sir John Jeffrys
1614Sir Thomas FlemingThomas Cheeke
1621–1622Sir Thomas FlemingHenry Sherfield
1624Sir John Mill, 1st BaronetHenry Sherfield, sat for Salisbury,
repl. by
John Bonde
1625Sir John Mill, 1st BaronetGeorge Gallop
1626Sir John Mill, 1st BaronetGeorge Gallop
1628John MajorGeorge Gallop
1629–1640No Parliaments summoned
1640 (April)Sir John Mill, 1st BaronetThomas Levington
1640 (November)George GallopEdward Exton
1653Southampton not represented in Barebones Parliament
1654John Lisle(one seat only)
1656John Lisle(one seat only)
1659Thomas KnollysRoger Gallop
1659Edward Exton

MPs 1660–1832

Year1st Member1st Party2nd Member2nd Party
1660 William Stanley Robert Richbell
1661 Sir Richard Ford (died 1678) William Legge (died 1670)
1670 Thomas Knollys
1678 Sir Benjamin Newland
1679 (February)
1679 (August) Sir Charles Wyndham
1681
1685
1689 Richard Brett
1689 Edward Fleming
1689 Sir Charles Wyndham
1698 John Smith
1699 Roger Mompesson
January 1701 Mitford Crow
November 1701 Adam de Cardonnel
1702 Frederick Tylney
1705 Viscount Woodstock
1708 Simeon Stuart
1710 Richard Fleming
1712 Roger Harris
1715 Thomas Lewis
1722 Thomas Missing
1727 Robert Eyre Anthony Henley
1729 by-election Sir William Heathcote
1734 John Conduitt
1737 by-election Thomas Lee Dummer
1741 Peter Delmé Edward Gibbon Senior
1747 Anthony Langley Swymmer
1754 Hans Stanley
1760 by-election Henry Dawkins
1768 The Viscount Palmerston
1774 Tory[5] John Fleming Tory[5]
January 1780 by-election John 'Mad Jack' Fuller Tory[5]
Sep 1780 Hans Sloane Tory[5]
1784 John Fleming Tory[5] James Amyatt Tory[5]
1790 Henry Martin Tory[5]
1795 by-election George Henry Rose Tory[5]
1806 Arthur Atherley Whig[5]
1807 Josias Jackson Whig[5]
1812 Arthur Atherley Whig[5]
March 1818 by-election William Chamberlayne Whig[5]
Jun 1818 Sir William Champion de Crespigny, Bt Whig[5]
1826 Abel Rous Dottin Tory[5]
Jan. 1830 by-election James Barlow-Hoy Tory[5]
1831 Arthur Atherley Whig[5] John Storey Penleaze Whig[5]

MPs 1832–1950

Election1st Member1st Party2nd Member2nd Party
1832 James Barlow-Hoy[6] Tory[5] Arthur Atherley Whig[5]
1833[6] John Storey Penleaze Whig[5]
1835 James Barlow-Hoy Conservative[5] Abel Rous Dottin Conservative[5]
1837 Viscount Duncan Whig[5]
1841[7] Lord Bruce Conservative[5] Charles Cecil Martyn Conservative[5]
1842 by-election[7] Humphrey St John-Mildmay Conservative[5] George William Hope Conservative[5]
1847 Sir Alexander Cockburn Whig[8][9][10] Brodie McGhie Willcox Whig[9][10]
1857 by-election Thomas Matthias Weguelin Whig[11][12]
1859 William Digby Seymour Liberal Liberal
1862 by-election William Anderson Rose Conservative
1865 Russell Gurney Conservative George Moffatt Liberal
1868 Peter Merrick Hoare Conservative
1874 Sir Frederick Perkins Liberal
1878 by-election Alfred Giles Conservative
1880 Henry Lee Liberal Charles Parker Butt Liberal
1883 by-election Alfred Giles Conservative
1885 Sir John Commerell Conservative
1888 by-election Francis Evans Liberal
1892 Tankerville Chamberlayne Conservative
1895 Sir John Simeon, Bt. Liberal Unionist
1896 by-election Sir Francis Evans Liberal
1900 Tankerville Chamberlayne Conservative
1906 Sir Ivor Philipps Liberal William Dudley Ward Liberal
1922 Edwin King Perkins Conservative Allen Bathurst Conservative
1929 Ralph Morley Labour Tommy Lewis Labour
1931 William Craven-Ellis Conservative Sir Charles Barrie Liberal
Feb 1940 by-election Sir John Reith National
Nov 1940 by-election Dr Russell Thomas National Liberal
1945 Ralph Morley Labour Tommy Lewis Labour
1950 constituency abolished: see Southampton Itchen and Southampton Test

Elections

Elections in the 1830s

Southampton by-election, 1830: Southampton[13]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Conservative James Barlow Hoy 437
Liberal John Storey Penleaze 175
Majority
Turnout
General Election 1832: Southampton [14]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Liberal Arthur Atherley 645
Conservative James Barlow Hoy 604
Liberal John Storey Penleaze 594
Conservative James Mackillop 249
Majority
Turnout

Elections in the 1850s

Cockburn was appointed Solicitor General for England and Wales, requiring a by-election.

By-election, 17 July 1850: Southampton[15]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Whig Alexander Cockburn Unopposed
Whig hold

Cockburn was appointed Attorney General for England and Wales, requiring a by-election.

By-election, 2 April 1851: Southampton[15]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Whig Alexander Cockburn Unopposed
Whig hold
General Election 1852: Southampton[15][16]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Whig Brodie McGhie Willcox 1,062 29.2 N/A
Whig Alexander Cockburn 1,017 27.9 N/A
Conservative Alexander Baillie-Cochrane 797 21.9 N/A
Conservative Augustus Arthur Vansittart 767 21.1 N/A
Majority 220 6.0 N/A
Turnout 1,822 (est) 75.3 (est) N/A
Registered electors 2,419
Whig hold Swing N/A
Whig hold Swing N/A

Cockburn was appointed Attorney General for England and Wales, requiring a by-election.

By-election, 7 January 1853: Southampton[15]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Whig Alexander Cockburn 1,098 64.8 +7.7
Conservative Alexander Baillie-Cochrane 596 35.2 7.8
Majority 502 29.6 +23.6
Turnout 1,694 65.8 9.5
Registered electors 2,576
Whig hold Swing +7.8

Cockburn was appointed Recorder of Bristol, requiring a by-election.

By-election, 12 April 1854: Southampton[15]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Whig Alexander Cockburn Unopposed
Whig hold

Cockburn resigned after being appointed a Chief Justice of the Court of Common Pleas, causing a by-election.

By-election, 11 February 1857: Southampton[15][12]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Whig Thomas Matthias Weguelin 994 37.1 20.0
Conservative Edward Butler[17] 962 35.9 7.1
Radical Robert Andrews[12][18] 726 27.1 N/A
Majority 32 1.2 4.8
Turnout 2,682 76.5 +1.2
Registered electors 3,508
Whig hold Swing 6.5
General Election 1857: Southampton[15]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Whig Brodie McGhie Willcox Unopposed
Whig Thomas Matthias Weguelin Unopposed
Registered electors 3,508
Whig hold
Whig hold
General Election 1859: Southampton[15]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Liberal William Digby Seymour 1,331 37.5 N/A
Liberal Brodie McGhie Willcox 1,204 33.9 N/A
Liberal Thomas Matthias Weguelin 1,012 28.5 N/A
Majority 192 5.4 N/A
Turnout 1,774 (est) 47.5 (est) N/A
Registered electors 3,730
Liberal hold Swing N/A
Liberal hold Swing N/A

Elections in the 1860s

Willcox's death caused a by-election.

By-election, 1862: Southampton[15]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Conservative William Anderson Rose 1,715 51.0 N/A
Liberal Charles Edward Mangles 1,647 49.0 N/A
Majority 68 2.0 N/A
Turnout 3,362 81.5 +34.0
Registered electors 4,124
Conservative gain from Liberal Swing N/A
General Election 1865: Southampton[15]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Conservative Russell Gurney 1,565 24.6 N/A
Liberal George Moffatt 1,527 24.1 N/A
Conservative William Anderson Rose 1,422 22.4 N/A
Liberal Thomas Miller Mackay[19] 1,388 21.9 N/A
Liberal William Digby Seymour 447 7.0 30.5
Turnout 3,175 (est) 75.8 (est) +28.3
Registered electors 4,189
Majority 38 0.6 N/A
Conservative gain from Liberal Swing N/A
Majority 105 1.7 3.7
Liberal hold Swing N/A
General Election 1868: Southampton[15]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Conservative Russell Gurney 2,393 27.6 +3.0
Conservative Peter Merrick Hoare 2,178 25.1 +2.7
Liberal George Moffatt 2,161 24.9 +0.8
Liberal Frederick Maxse 1,947 22.4 +0.5
Majority 17 0.2 0.4
Turnout 4,340 (est) 76.2 (est) +0.4
Registered electors 5,696
Conservative hold Swing +1.2
Conservative gain from Liberal Swing +1.0

Elections in the 1870s

General Election 1874: Southampton[15]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Liberal Frederick Perkins 2,724 28.1 +5.7
Conservative Russell Gurney 2,534 26.1 1.5
Liberal George Moffatt 2,345 24.2 0.7
Conservative John Ralph Engledue 2,103 21.7 3.4
Turnout 4,853 (est) 74.2 (est) 2.0
Registered electors 6,537
Majority 190 2.0 N/A
Liberal gain from Conservative Swing +4.1
Majority 189 1.9 +1.7
Conservative hold Swing 2.0

Gurney's death caused a by-election.

By-election, 17 Jun 1878: Southampton[15]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Conservative Alfred Giles 2,552 52.6 +4.8
Liberal Henry Mason Bompas[20] 2,304 47.4 4.9
Majority 248 5.1 +3.2
Turnout 4,856 69.2 5.0
Registered electors 7,021
Conservative hold Swing +4.9

Elections in the 1880s

General Election 1880: Southampton[15][21]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Liberal Henry Lee 3,051 25.5 2.6
Liberal Charles Parker Butt 3,023 25.3 +1.1
Conservative Alfred Giles 2,972 24.9 1.2
Conservative John Edmund Commerell 2,902 24.3 +2.6
Majority 51 0.4 1.6
Turnout 5,974 (est) 80.8 (est) +6.6
Registered electors 7,394
Liberal hold Swing 2.6
Liberal gain from Conservative Swing +1.2

Butt resigned after being appointed a Judge of the Probate, Divorce and Admiralty division of the High Court of Justice, causing a by-election.

By-election, 7 Apr 1883: Southampton[15]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Conservative Alfred Giles Unopposed
Conservative gain from Liberal
General Election 1885: Southampton[22][21]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Conservative Alfred Giles 5,595 28.0 +3.1
Conservative John Edmund Commerell 5,307 26.5 +2.2
Liberal Henry Lee 4,566 22.8 2.7
Liberal Edwin Jones 4,535 22.7 2.6
Majority 741 3.7 N/A
Turnout 10,101 (est) 83.8 +3.0 (est)
Registered electors 12,061
Conservative gain from Liberal
Conservative gain from Liberal
General Election 1886: Southampton[22][21]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Conservative Alfred Giles 5,023 27.7 0.3
Conservative John Edmund Commerell 4,726 26.0 0.5
Liberal John Henry Cooksey[23] 4,384 24.1 +1.3
Liberal James Carlile McCoan 4,029 22.2 0.5
Majority 342 1.9 1.8
Turnout 9,181 (est) 76.7 7.7
Registered electors 12,061
Conservative hold
Conservative hold

Commerell resigned, causing a by-election.

By-election, 23 May 1888: Southampton[22]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Liberal Francis Evans 5,151 54.7 N/A
Conservative Arthur Guest 4,266 45.3 N/A
Majority 885 9.4 N/A
Turnout 74.8 1.3
Registered electors 12,596
Liberal gain from Conservative

Elections in the 1890s

General Election 1892: Southampton[22][24]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Conservative Tankerville Chamberlayne 5,449 26.8 +0.3
Liberal Francis Evans 5,182 25.6 +1.5
Liberal Charles Burt 4,920 24.3 +2.1
Conservative Alfred Giles 4,734 23.3 4.4
Majority 529 2.5 +0.6
Majority 448 2.3 N/A
Turnout 10,570 77.1 +1.0
Registered electors 13,717
Conservative hold
Liberal gain from Conservative
General Election 1895: Southampton[22][25][26]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Conservative Tankerville Chamberlayne 5,924 27.5 +0.7
Liberal Unionist John Simeon 5,390 25.0 +1.7
Liberal Francis Evans 5,181 24.1 1.5
Lib-Lab Henry George Wilson 4,178 19.4 4.9
Ind. Labour Party Ramsay MacDonald 867 4.0 N/A
Majority 743 3.4 +0.9
Majority 209 0.9 N/A
Turnout 11,302 76.8 0.3
Registered electors 14,725
Conservative hold
Liberal Unionist gain from Liberal
Southampton by-election, 1896[22][note 1][26]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Liberal Francis Evans 5,555 48.9 +5.4
Conservative George Candy 5,522 48.7 3.8
Social Democratic Federation Charles A. Gibson[27] 274 2.4 N/A
Majority 33 0.2 N/A
Turnout 11,351 76.1 0.7
Registered electors 14,919
Liberal gain from Conservative

Elections in the 1900s

General Election 1900: Southampton[22]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Conservative Tankerville Chamberlayne 6,888 29.4 +1.9
Liberal Unionist John Simeon 6,253 26.8 +1.8
Liberal Francis Evans 5,575 23.9 0.2
Liberal Clarendon Hyde 4,652 19.9 +0.5
Majority 1,313 5.5 +2.1
Majority 678 2.9 +2.0
Turnout 72.6 4.2
Registered electors 16,505
Conservative hold
Liberal Unionist hold
General Election 1906: Southampton[22]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Liberal Ivor Philipps 7,032 26.4 +2.5
Liberal Dudley Ward 6,255 23.4 +3.5
Conservative Tankerville Chamberlayne 5,754 21.5 7.9
Conservative J. Aird 5,535 20.7 6.1
Social Democratic Federation Harry Quelch 2,146 8.0 N/A
Majority 501 1.9 N/A
Turnout 80.1 +7.5
Registered electors 17,613
Liberal gain from Conservative
Liberal gain from Liberal Unionist

Elections in the 1910s

General Election January 1910: Southampton[22]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Liberal Ivor Philipps 8,878 26.5 +0.1
Liberal Dudley Ward 8,830 26.4 +3.0
Conservative Kenneth Balfour 7,874 23.6 +2.1
Conservative Charles Tyrrell Giles 7,841 23.5 +2.8
Majority 956 2.8 +0.9
Turnout 83.5 +3.4
Registered electors 20,205
Liberal hold
Liberal hold
General Election December 1910: Southampton[22]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Liberal Ivor Philipps 8,496 26.5 -
Liberal Dudley Ward 8,449 26.4 -
Conservative Kenneth Balfour 7,551 23.6 -
Conservative George Elliot Armstrong 7,535 23.5 -
Majority 898 2.8 -
Turnout 80.0 3.5
Registered electors 20,205
Liberal hold
Liberal hold
By-election, 1917: Southampton[22]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Liberal Dudley Ward Unopposed
Liberal hold
General Election 1918: Southampton[28]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
C Liberal Ivor Philipps 26,884 36.4 +9.9
C Liberal Dudley Ward 16,843 22.8 3.6
Unionist Edwin King Perkins 15,548 21.0 2.6
Labour Tommy Lewis 7,828 10.6 N/A
Labour Frederick Perriman 6,776 9.2 N/A
Majority 1,295 1.8 1.0
Turnout 49.0 31.0
Registered electors 75,334
Liberal hold
Liberal hold
C indicates candidate endorsed by the coalition government.

Elections in the 1920s

General Election 1922: Southampton[28]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Unionist Edwin King Perkins 22,054 23.9 +2.9
Unionist Allen Bathurst 20,351 22.0 N/A
Labour Tommy Lewis 14,868 16.1 +5.5
Health E.H.M. Stancomb 14,193 15.4 N/A
National Liberal Ivor Philipps 11,576 12.5 21.9
National Liberal Dudley Ward 9,318 10.1 12.7
Majority 5,483 5.9 N/A
Turnout 61.3 +12.3
Registered electors 75,316
Unionist gain from Liberal
Unionist gain from Liberal
General Election 1923: Southampton (2 seats) [28]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Unionist Allen Bathurst 20,453 20.0 2.0
Unionist Edwin Perkins 20,249 19.8 4.1
Labour Tommy Lewis 17,208 16.9 +0.8
Labour Reginald Sorenson 16,679 16.4 N/A
Liberal Francis Jefferies Spranger 13,724 13.5 +1.0
Liberal Neville Dixey 13,657 13.4 +3.3
Majority 3,041 2.9 3.0
Turnout 66.4 +5.1
Registered electors 76,833
Unionist hold
Unionist hold
General Election 1924: Southampton (2 seats) [28]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Unionist Allen Bathurst 30,703 29.3 +9.3
Unionist Edwin Perkins 30,201 28.8 +9.0
Labour Tommy Lewis 22,183 21.1 +4.2
Labour Reginald Sorenson 21,768 20.8 +4.4
Majority 8,018 7.7 +4.8
Turnout 66.6 +0.2
Registered electors 78,776
Unionist hold
Unionist hold
General Election 1929: Southampton (2 seats) [28]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Labour Tommy Lewis 32,249 22.4 +1.3
Labour Ralph Morley 31,252 21.7 +0.9
Unionist Ian Maitland 27,898 19.4 9.9
Unionist Alec Cunningham-Reid 26,801 18.6 10.2
Liberal John Howard Whitehouse 12,966 9.0 N/A
Liberal Arthur Thomas Lamsley 12,836 8.9 N/A
Majority 3,354 2.3 N/A
Turnout 69.5 +2.9
Registered electors 103,653
Labour gain from Unionist
Labour gain from Unionist

Elections in the 1930s

General Election 1931: Southampton (2 seats) [28]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
National William Craven-Ellis 54,699 33.9 +14.5
Liberal National Charles Barrie 54,269 33.6 N/A
Labour Tommy Lewis 26,425 16.4 6.0
Labour Ralph Morley 26,061 16.1 5.6
Majority 28,274 17.5 N/A
Majority 27,844 17.2 N/A
Turnout 75.2 +5.7
Registered electors 107,376
National gain from Labour
Liberal National gain from Labour
General Election 1935: Southampton (2 seats) [28]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
National William Craven-Ellis 44,896 30.0 3.9
Liberal National Charles Barrie 43,697 29.3 4.3
Labour Tommy Lewis 30,751 20.6 +4.2
Labour Ralph Morley 30,028 20.1 +5.0
Majority 14,145 9.4 8.1
Majority 12,946 8.7 8.5
Turnout 67.9 7.3
Registered electors 110,047
National hold
Liberal National hold

Elections in the 1940s

By-election, February 1940: Southampton (2 seats) [28][note 2]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
National John Reith Unopposed
National gain from Liberal National
By-election, November 1940: Southampton (2 seats) [28][note 3]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Liberal National Russell Thomas Unopposed
Liberal National gain from National
General Election 1945: Southampton (2 seats) [28]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Labour Ralph Morley 37,556 28.8 +8.7
Labour Tommy Lewis 37,054 28.4 +7.8
National William Craven-Ellis 24,367 18.7 11.3
Liberal National Russell Thomas 22,650 17.3 12.0
Liberal R. Fulljames 8,878 6.8 N/A
Majority 12,687 9.7 N/A
Turnout 68.0 +0.1
Registered electors 95,898
Labour gain from National
Labour gain from Liberal National

Notes and references

  1. Wiffen, J. H. Historical Memorials of the House of Russell, 1883, vol.1, pp.127–131
  2. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 "History of Parliament". History of Parliament Trust. Retrieved 22 October 2011.
  3. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 "History of Parliament". History of Parliament Trust. Retrieved 22 October 2011.
  4. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 "History of Parliament". History of Parliament Trust. Retrieved 22 October 2011.
  5. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 Stooks Smith, Henry. (1973) [1844-1850]. Craig, F. W. S., ed. The Parliaments of England (2nd ed.). Chichester: Parliamentary Research Services. pp. 134–136. ISBN 0-900178-13-2.
  6. 1 2 1832: a petition was lodged against the election of Barlow-Hoy, and his election was declared void. After scrutiny of the votes, Penleaze was declared elected in 1833
  7. 1 2 A petition was lodged against the result of the 1841 election, and the election of both members was declared void. A by-election was held on 9 August 1842
  8. Hawkins, Angus (2013). "Government Appointment By-elections: 1832-86". In Otte, T. G.; Readman, Paul. By-Elections in British Politics, 1832-1914. Woodbridge: The Boydell Press. p. 70. ISBN 978-1-84383-780-0. Retrieved 10 July 2018 via Google Books.
  9. 1 2 "Morning Advertiser". 2 August 1847. p. 3. Retrieved 10 July 2018 via British Newspaper Archive. (Subscription required (help)).
  10. 1 2 "Members Returned". Norfolk News. 7 August 1847. p. 2. Retrieved 10 July 2018 via British Newspaper Archive. (Subscription required (help)).
  11. "Southampton". Westmorland Gazette. 14 February 1857. p. 6. Retrieved 10 July 2018 via British Newspaper Archive. (Subscription required (help)).
  12. 1 2 3 "Chronicle of the Week". Exeter and Plymouth Gazette. 14 February 1857. pp. 4–5. Retrieved 10 July 2018 via British Newspaper Archive. (Subscription required (help)).
  13. Cave, Edward (1843-01-01). Gentleman's Magazine, and Historical Chronicle. Edward Cave. p. 547.
  14. British parliamentary election results, 1832-1885 (Craig)
  15. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 Craig, F. W. S., ed. (1977). British Parliamentary Election Results 1832-1885 (e-book) (1st ed.). London: Macmillan Press. ISBN 978-1-349-02349-3.
  16. "Southampton". Portsmouth Times and Naval Gazette. 10 July 1852. pp. 3–4. Retrieved 10 July 2018 via British Newspaper Archive. (Subscription required (help)).
  17. "Southampton". Devizes and Wiltshire Gazette. 12 February 1857. pp. 2–3. Retrieved 10 July 2018 via British Newspaper Archive. (Subscription required (help)).
  18. "Parliamentary Elections". Bristol Mercury. 14 February 1857. p. 8. Retrieved 10 July 2018 via British Newspaper Archive. (Subscription required (help)).
  19. "Southampton Election". Hampshire Advertiser. 8 July 1865. pp. 5–6. Retrieved 17 March 2018 via British Newspaper Archive. (Subscription required (help)).
  20. "Southampton". Gloucester Citizen. 4 June 1878. p. 2. Retrieved 20 January 2018 via British Newspaper Archive. (Subscription required (help)).
  21. 1 2 3 Debrett's House of Commons and the Judicial Bench, 1886
  22. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 Craig, FWS, ed. (1974). British Parliamentary Election Results: 1885-1918. London: Macmillan Press. p. 189. ISBN 9781349022984.
  23. "Southampton". Portsmouth Evening News. 12 July 1886. p. 3. Retrieved 11 December 2017 via British Newspaper Archive. (Subscription required (help)).
  24. Debrett's House of Commons and the Judicial Bench, 1896
  25. David Marquand, Ramsay MacDonald, (London: Richard Cohen Books), 1977, p. 38.
  26. 1 2 Debrett's House of Commons and the Judicial Bench, 1901
  27. Young, David Murray (2003). "People, place and party: The Social Democratic Federation 1884-1911". Durham E-Theses Online. Durham University. Retrieved 20 November 2017.
  28. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 Craig, F.W.S., ed. (1969). British parliamentary election results 1918-1949. Glasgow: Political Reference Publications. p. 243. ISBN 0-900178-01-9.

Notes

  1. Tankerville Chamberlayne was unseated on petition
  2. Held due to Charles Barrie's resignation
  3. Held due to John Reith's elevation to the House of Lords

Sources

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